The Moebius House is a project by Tony Owen Partners, a firm that believe in a ‘realizable architecture’ that challenges the norm. The Moebius House is an example of ‘liquid architecture’ whereby projects are designed parametrically using 3D digital software to respond to environmental issues. The house is a mix of retro and modern elements, based on angles and contrasting materials.
I really liked the curves and angles of this house. The retro feel mixed with modern elements look just great. Another nice place to live!
Check out Tony Owen Partners website for further details about this and other projects.
In a historic TriBeCa warehouse, a young couple found an opportunity to make an entire floor their first home. They wanted all the advantages of informal loft living, but also required seclusion for their bedrooms to accommodate guests and future family members. To achieve this Office of Architecture, in collaboration with Push, implemented a few cleverly conceived design moves.
San Francisco interior designer Ken Fulk is creating buzz and delight with bold and witty décor. His loft in San Francisco’s gritty South of Market district offers jolts of color, playful wit and a spirited view of modern design.
Lai residence is a two-story penthouse embodying many of its designers’ ideas about integration between space, architecture, urban living, and spirituality into everyday life.
This residence & gallery is a celebration of clients’ inspired lifestyle, expressed through the design. Overall, it is an expression of the unity between art and architecture.
A change for our regular programming – not your typical city loft – however it has the open plan living and the floor-to-ceiling windows you’d expect. Saarinen’s buildings are truly timeless classics and this is one of the few family homes he had ever designed.
Church conversions have everything a loft should have: soaring ceilings, grand open spaces, exposed brick, and more: intricate ornaments and oh, those stained glass windows. This unit in Chicago has them all.
Generally I do prefer minimal or contemporary interiors, but this one is far too cool to pass: an aparment for the fans of Jules Verne in full steampunk beauty. The 1800sq-foot apartment features surreal, retro industrial, and steampunk elements.
In the 1960s, architect Paul Rudolph transformed this 19th-century carriage house located in Manhattanâ€™s Upper East Side in New York city, USA, into a stark modernist space, a facade of exposed steel beams and dark glass with a white, multilevel interior.
This spacious and tastefully-decorated contemporary loft is a conversion of a former wool store located in Tenerife, Spain and displays an interesting mix of modern design, industrial elements and outdoor areas.
When Frank Lloyd Wright completed the Ennis house in 1924, he immediately considered it his favorite. The last and largest of the four concrete-block houses that Wright built in the Los Angeles area remains arguably the best residential example of Mayan Revival architecture in the country.
For today, I brought a large gray and red loft in New York. The living room has plenty of space. The red accent color is repeated all over the place.
When Hollie and Sean Strasburg bought their loft in the Tire Town building in Salt Lake City, they knew immediately that they wanted to bring the space back to its industrial roots.
A former warehouse was transformed into this modern loft in Brussels, Belgium by SHSH architects. The goal was to create an experience of colors and textures – on a limited budget. The concept revolved around the loft as ‘the ocean’ and constructed elements (kitchen, bedrooms, bathroom) as ‘the islands’.
In the heart of Mount Pleasant’s brewery district, just a short walk away from a variety of restaurants and breweries, you’ll find the Mecca. This double-height, Insane Vancouver Loft is most probably the largest unit in the building.
You could miss this industrial loft for a library – a huge bookshelf dominates the living room.