Armed with a keen eye for design and a yen for vintage furniture shopping, Glee star Jayma Mays and actor Adam Campbell revitalize a formerly jumbled Los Angeles house. A fireplace found at the Rose Bowl Flea Market furnishes another of the new deck spaces. Photo by Floto + Warner.
Custom woodwork and an open interior define a 520-square-foot backyard retreat for a busy family. All of the furniture was meticulously handmade by Klebba and Reis to serve the family’s needs. Photo by Lincoln Barbour.
In the Indonesian capital of Jakarta, Ahmad Djuhara is on a one-man crusade to blow away the conservative cobwebs of the city’s dowdy suburban architecture. Just a handful of slick touches keep the house from feeling too industrial. This custom wooden furniture was made locally and inspired by what Wisnu and Sundari had seen in catalogs. Photo by Matthew Williams.
An apartment overlooking the High Line in New York City captures views of a constantly changing urban landscape. In the master bedroom, a sculpture by Maya Lin hangs above a Siena bed from B&B Italia. Photo by Christopher Wahl.
A 1960s home with an unusual awning gets upgraded with 21st-century conveniences while maintaining its Austin street cred. The roofline, set on top of glass clerestories on a transparent central volume, begat the building’s local nickname: Butterfly House. Photo by Brent Humphreys.
Textile designer Orla Kiely’s renovated London Terrace House is punctuated by her distinctive palette and motifs. Photo by Chris Tubbs.
Both a gallery and a residence, an Antwerp home redefines the boundaries between public and private, art and interior design. Photo by Tim Van de Velde.
For photographer Reinaldo Cóser and his family of four, the best way to deal with the sometimes-draining throb of massive São Paulo was to simply rise above. In the media room, the saturated colors of the Paper chair by Piero Lissoni for Cappellini and the Twiggy floor lamp by Foscarini contrast with the wide-screen view of the back garden. Photo by Cristóbal Palma.
It might have seemed like an oxymoron to Frank Lloyd Wright, but it’s a reality in this Boston photographer’s flat, designed to fit into a preexisting 1,500-square-foot space. Photo by Kent Dayton.