A new loft located in an ancient building – the 17th century house has been entirely renovated recently (lift, front-entrance and staircase). The apartment is located on the 1st floor. It has a ceiling height of 5 metres and boasts beautiful old wooden beams.
The building is located in the Gothic quarter in the old city of Barcelona. It is close to the famous Ramblas, the cathedral and the port.
The property is on two levels. On the first, a bathroom with basin, toilet and 2 showers, a single sleeping space, access to a patio with table, chairs and plants, and a large living room.
The spacious 645 sq ft lounge is sunny and bright with its 3 large windows (2 with balconies). There are 4 areas in this room; a seating area with sofa, armchairs, coffee table, then a dining area with a huge table, a desk area and finally a kitchen with a staircase leading to the mezzanine which has a sofa-bed that is comfortable for 2 people. The mezzanine leads to a bedroom with a double bed. This room has a view of the hallway and a skylight.
Kristan and Scott, owners of the Hammer + Spear online antique shop live in this 325sq meters loft in the Arts District, Los Angeles.
This loft is home, workshop and office in one, the latter function has been gradually formed out of the dining room table and its surroundings. Every item in the loft was part of the owners’ former’s homes – salvaged objects, antiques.
High atop a nondescript historic building in NYC’s East Village lies Beethoven Hall, a former concert hall transformed into an extravagant floor-through loft apartment by photographer Gregory Colbert.
A former carpet warehouse recovers splendor after a renewal that respects its roots, combining industrial and pieces with a lot of history with new custom-made items.
This installation by Brasilian interior designer Luiz Fernando Grabowsky for the Casa Cor exhibition in Rio to showcase a multifunctional living area in a single (but quite spacious) room
Regular readers know I have a thing for church conversions – and today I have another one, in the Netherlands: God’s Loft
Gil Rigaud, a doctor in Fort Lauderdale, wanted to downsize from his 3,000-square-foot house and completely change the way he was living. “I wanted to use every room, simplify, downsize, and get rid of a lot of my stuff,” he explains. “I wanted my home to be comfortable but not overdone; I get overwhelmed by too much stuff.”
The colorful and charming home of designer Kazumi Yoshida in NYC – being a fabric designer, no surprise his home is full of patterns and color.
This pumping station was built in the 1980s on an artificial island in the sea 300 metres off shore. The conversion preserves the landscape and architecture as a monument of Soviet industrial heritage.
The “A” House Loft is bold, beautiful, and daring modern design through and through. This striking black and white interior design retains just the right amount of that industrial charm.
An oasis of peace out of time in the center of Cape Town, South Africa: an unusual home set in a 19th century Protestant church.
When interior designer Gianna Camilotti saw this converted church in Chingford, it was love at first sight. It has gleaming white space in which she created a spacious home and office.
If the owner of this home wants a bowl of cereal, he must first lift a 40-pound steel ladder into place and climb up several feet to a cabinet where he stores them. The desire to preserve large windows and the lack of available wall space prevented more accessible storage.
The 3,000-sq-feet top floor and roof of an 1884 caviar warehouse are reimagined as a residence with large open entertaining zones.
The Loft is a stunning Amsterdam apartment on the fifth floor of the building Cristofori on the Prinsengracht, where each object is meticulously aligned. From exclusive designer furniture and vintage accessories to the plants in their pots and even the books on the bedside table – everything is chosen with care and is also for sale.
This luxurious penthouse is part of an imposing Gothic revival structure at London’s St. Pancras railway station. For years the 19th-century structure had languished in disrepair. It stood neglected until the mid-2000s, when the Manhattan Loft Corporation embarked on an ambitious renovation. But though the building’s exterior was restored to its former glory, the onset of the recession meant the interior got just a basic makeover. Until now.