Rarely one comes across a home as stunning as this! A spectacular 13500 Sqft residence in a 1862 limestone loft building in the heart of Tribeca, finely renovated to retain the structure’s original character with finishes of the highest quality. Light and scale are second to none, with ceiling heights ranging from 12-15 feet and original cast iron columns.
Can you believe these stunning interiors once transported cars across a Copenhagen waterway? I know, I couldn’t believe it either. Danish architect Nils Jeppe Hansen transformed this ferryboat into the offices for his design firm, DSA ARK Studio. Hansen kept the boat’s original structure intact and added a sculptural zinc box with a row of skylights on either side and solar panels on the roof
Designed by Mesh Architectures, Steve Burnsâ€™ new Brooklyn residence is a 2,100-square-foot bachelor pad created for the enjoyment of the resident and his guests. The former host of the childrenâ€™s show â€œBlueâ€™s Cluesâ€ wanted to live in an open space, suited for his new found love: music.
During the renovation of his apartment in an old part of Barcelona architect Gus Vyustman used a new structure to bring light in with. Challenges during reconstruction included the existing distribution of space – into a lot of small rooms – and thus big differences in light between the different parts of the loft.
Sometimes the most unusual combinations make the most beautiful compositions. This Barcelona stunner is a perfect example of how to take two seemingly conflicting styles and make them work together. The feminitity of vintage pink with the harshness of an exposed loft structure isnâ€™t something that seems inherently compatible â€” until you see it.