7 Live-Work Artist Residences

written by:
June 25, 2014
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  Inside, artist Kent Monkman’s dining room in Toronto, white paint lightens up the middle of the building. A vintage Danish dining set and Cloud pendants by Frank Gehry for Vitra define the dining area. Photo by Matthew Williams.    This originally appeared in Coolest Homes for Artists & Art Collectors.

    Inside, artist Kent Monkman’s dining room in Toronto, white paint lightens up the middle of the building. A vintage Danish dining set and Cloud pendants by Frank Gehry for Vitra define the dining area. Photo by Matthew Williams.

    This originally appeared in Coolest Homes for Artists & Art Collectors.
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  Pop Artist Kii Arens, who designs posters for the likes of Radiohead and Lady Gaga, opened the doors to his live-work studio that harbors not only his love of posters, but his love of music as well. Photo by Bradford Shellhammer.  Photo by Bradford Shellhammer.   This originally appeared in Artist Kii Arens: Live/Work Studio.

    Pop Artist Kii Arens, who designs posters for the likes of Radiohead and Lady Gaga, opened the doors to his live-work studio that harbors not only his love of posters, but his love of music as well. Photo by Bradford Shellhammer.

    Photo by Bradford Shellhammer.
    This originally appeared in Artist Kii Arens: Live/Work Studio.
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  Seeking more space and a connection with the city, an artist and a designer turn an old Toronto storefront in Dundas West into a home and studio. The table is by Made, the sneaker-inspired Shoe Toss pendants are by Jeremy Hatch of Ricochet Studio, and the laser-cut photo on the wall is by the couple’s collective art and design practice, Public Studio. Photo by Naomi Finlay.  Photo by Naomi Finlay.   This originally appeared in Converting a Commercial Storefront to a Home (and Studio!).

    Seeking more space and a connection with the city, an artist and a designer turn an old Toronto storefront in Dundas West into a home and studio. The table is by Made, the sneaker-inspired Shoe Toss pendants are by Jeremy Hatch of Ricochet Studio, and the laser-cut photo on the wall is by the couple’s collective art and design practice, Public Studio. Photo by Naomi Finlay.

    Photo by Naomi Finlay.
    This originally appeared in Converting a Commercial Storefront to a Home (and Studio!).
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  Tucked beneath the living quarters, a compact architectural studio in Los Angeles maximizes space with plywood and pink Plexiglas. Photo by Heather Culp.  Photo by Heather Culp .   This originally appeared in Echo Chamber.

    Tucked beneath the living quarters, a compact architectural studio in Los Angeles maximizes space with plywood and pink Plexiglas. Photo by Heather Culp.

    Photo by Heather Culp .
    This originally appeared in Echo Chamber.
  • 
  In the late 1970s, Finnish design legend Yrjö Kukkapuro, experimented with a sofa that sports a stylized landscape painted on its sides, a prelude to the postmodernism of the 1980s. The Kukkapuros’ respective work spaces are side by side and occupy roughly one-third of their home’s 2,150 square feet. Photo by Johannes Romppanen.   Photo by Johannes Romppanen.   This originally appeared in Modern Studio of a Finnish Design Legend.
    In the late 1970s, Finnish design legend Yrjö Kukkapuro, experimented with a sofa that sports a stylized landscape painted on its sides, a prelude to the postmodernism of the 1980s. The Kukkapuros’ respective work spaces are side by side and occupy roughly one-third of their home’s 2,150 square feet. Photo by Johannes Romppanen.
     
    Photo by Johannes Romppanen.
    This originally appeared in Modern Studio of a Finnish Design Legend.
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  Architect Tom Kundig’s assignment was simple enough: Build a tiny, Thoreau-like getaway for an Atlanta-based writer who owned ten acres on San Juan Island in Puget Sound. “The idea was not to clutter anybody’s thinking, especially a writer’s,” he said.  So he designed a 500-square-foot retreat that’s both womblike and open to its surroundings thanks to exterior shutters. Photo by Tim Bies.    This originally appeared in Best in Glass.

    Architect Tom Kundig’s assignment was simple enough: Build a tiny, Thoreau-like getaway for an Atlanta-based writer who owned ten acres on San Juan Island in Puget Sound. “The idea was not to clutter anybody’s thinking, especially a writer’s,” he said.  So he designed a 500-square-foot retreat that’s both womblike and open to its surroundings thanks to exterior shutters. Photo by Tim Bies.

    This originally appeared in Best in Glass.
  • 
  At 15, a burgeoning artist decided to take over the third floor of his family’s home for his high school hang out and studio. Photo by Brittany L. Kimmel.  Courtesy of Brittany L. Kimmel.  This originally appeared in Young Novice Architect Completes Solo Studio Renovation.

    At 15, a burgeoning artist decided to take over the third floor of his family’s home for his high school hang out and studio. Photo by Brittany L. Kimmel.

    Courtesy of Brittany L. Kimmel.
    This originally appeared in Young Novice Architect Completes Solo Studio Renovation.
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