Converted stable in Rome

This loft is a converted stable in Trastevere in Rome, the result of a project by Roman architects MdAA. Trastevere was full of such stables until the beginning of 1900’s. Large spaces, developed especially vertically, whose dimensions were obviously dictated by those of the horses and carts.

The Scandinavian UFO

I’ve found this extraordinary home while looking for inspiration – well, here it is! Designed as if it were a love-child of a Finnish sauna, a Volvo and a UFO, this house is designed by the French company, Domespace.

Dream Car Loft in LA

Holger Schubert lives in Los Angeles, California, and he loves dream cars. He loves them so much he designed a dream garage for his dream car.

Living Large in this Loft

A loft large enough to ride your bike in sounds like the paragon of city living. Problem is: how do you actually live in over 4,000-square-feet of raw space?

Designer Loft in Vancouver

This loft is a rare gem located in the heart of Yaletown Vancouver. The style reflects clean, minimalistic taste mixed with industrial contemporary flair.

Revitalized 1990’s loft

A stunning revitalization of a 1990’s loft… The client wanted to keep the open space, but somehow define different parts of his home.

Modern Loft Inside Victorian Church

This modern loft inside the Victorian Westbourne Grove Church, located in London is a project by DOS Architects. The architects renovated the top two floors of Westbourne Grove Church, a Baptist chapel initially built in 1953.

Duplex Penthouse with Manhattan Views

This astonishing duplex penthouse has floor-to-ceiling glass walls with unparalleled views of Manhattan. It has been designed with a modern approach to create a welcoming home space as well as being a showcase of fabulous views.

The Glass Cube Penthouse

The 7,500-square-foot glass cube penthouse sits atop a historic Art Deco loft building in Manhattan’s Tribeca neighborhood and is wrapped with a private 4,500-square-foot terrace.

Vancouver Warehouse Loft

Vancouver-based architect Omer Arbel doesn’t set out to design living spaces that are merely beautiful and functional. For him, success depends on taking things to the next level – an exercise in architectural poetics. In this 33-by-150-foot loft, the end result of his theory is pure delight – a deliberate placement of rough and smooth, rustic and sparkle, perfectly punctuated by a central shaft of open sky.