Japanese firm Suppose Design Office was tasked with creating a communal, yet private, house for a family of five on a compact site.
Swiss architect Davide Macullo teamed up with conceptual artist Daniel Buren to design this sculptural mountain retreat.
Located two hours outside of Toronto, this residence designed by architects Coryn Kempster and Julia Jamrozik can fit up to 27 guests.
Architect Malcolm Davis updated the 1,400-square-foot house to highlight its ocean vista while staying true to Sea Ranch's architecture.
The house, built for a couple by local firm OPA, features delightful dichotomies, includes dynamic, Turrell-like interiors.
The Stack House, built in the hills of the Mount Washington, could provide an architectural model for navigating L.A.’s strict building and zoning codes.
Architect Asaf Gottesman aimed to use a the exacting details of concrete architecture to sharped the skills of his younger architects.
Built atop a sloping hillside in Colorado, this CCY Architects–designed house balances its rustic inspiration with steel, glass, and concrete.
Architecture firm Chen + Suchart carefully balanced architectural deference and boldness when revamping a protected century-old house.
MacKay-Lyons Sweetapple Architects devised creative solutions to overcome severe zoning constraints and a demanding climate.
The New Haven–based firm updated this Connecticut residence without wasting building materials or sacrificing the original architect’s design.
The house blurs the lines between indoor and outdoor with four courtyards, endless lake views, and materials inspired by the surrounding landscape.
Feldman Architecture remodeled and refreshed a 1964 dwelling in the city’s Cole Valley, clarifying its floor plan and reconnecting it to the outdoors.
Designed by Mexican architects Ezequiel Farca and Cristina Grappin, the Magnolia House accommodates—and anticipates—changing family lifestyles.
The 1,400-square-foot residence was designed to showcase an art collection while maximizing the potential for indoor-outdoor spaces.
In a new book, the founding principal of Seattle-based Olson Kundig showcases twenty five of his projects from the last ten years.
Designed by Faulkner Architects, the 3,000-square-foot residence strives to visually (and ecologically) defer to its wooded surroundings.
Located on a narrow lot in San Francisco's Noe Valley, the design breathed new life into a historically-protected 1920’s house.
Snøhetta’s House to Die In has become one of the most buzzed-about architectural proposals in recent years. Find out how it came to life, and why the controversy cuts so deep into Norwegian culture.
The firm used a nearby historical landmark as a blueprint for the 2,300-square-foot residence.