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.
The one-story house is one of Wright’s smaller homes and one of his favorites. It showcases a lovely ellipse shape and occupies an area of 2500 square meters. Featuring three bedrooms and two bathrooms, the crib has flowing and gently curved spaces.
UXUS designed a private residence located in a historic building on one of Amsterdamâ€™s famous canals. The canal house is located in a 250m2 18th century warehouse with a panoramic view over the city. The owners wanted to keep the original open-plan layout of the space so, UXUS created a series of dramatic curtain walls, which could be opened and closed according to the needs of use. All of the decorative interior elements were selected to reflect the eclectic tastes of the owners.
This is not your typical city loft: out in Silesia, Poland, next to crumbling red-brick houses, located near a former mine’s shaft. Sounds gray and gloomy. Designed by Przemo Lukasik of the architectural office Medusa Group architects, this loft is an example of â€“ still rare in Silesia â€“ adaptation of industrial architecture.
Now this is seriously cool and environmentally friendly at the same time: Debbie Glassberg of Kansas City knew if she could make a home her family would feel comfortable living in, she could do it for others. That’s the idea behind a home made primarily out of five metal shipping containers at 60th and Charlotte Streets in Kansas City, called Home Contained. Read along…>