I know writing has been a little light lately, promise to catch up soon! In the meantime, enjoy Chrismas and this holiday season!
picture via the fantastic Brent Flanders
From Taiwan, one automatically associates to consumer electronics, Made in Taiwan, and to some degree, China. Generallyyou wouldn’t think Asia, with its crowded cities has space for lofts. Wonder no more, see this wonderful loft in Taiwan. The decor and layout are based on the mixture of different styles. One can see a Baroque chandeler next to the modernist Egg Chair, Â or an oriental rug on a concrete floor .
Formerly an Anglican church, the transformation of this Melbourne loft incorporates a contemporary addition and interior fit out that has been compared to a luxury 5 star hotel, oozing theatrical and artistic themes using natural materials such as limestone, marble, granite, reclaimed wood, feature mirrors and a colour palette that is warm and inviting. This multi-level home was designed to incorporate beautiful rooms that seem to merge with one another to create the most graceful and inspiring space for entertaining and enjoying the ambience of volume and light.
When I think about loft, usually it’s raw walls, industrial vibe in the middle of a city. This Toronto home shows there is another way-inspired by NY lofts.
This project for an extremely creative loft conversion in an industrial property in the heart of Budapest was undertaken by its owner Shay Sabag. The indefinable style of the interior typifies the term eclectic.
A converted church in Knightsbridge yards from Harrods is on the market for £50 million after being transformed into one of central London’s most opulent homes.
In the early 20th century, this East Village building was an orphanage. Today, its door opens into the area’s heyday. Steel pillars adorn an open-plan space filled with antiques.