As the weekend slowly draws to a near, we've gathered up ten of our most clicked on homes on Dwell this week for your perusal.
NHR Apartment by Gut Gut
The residents of NHR strike a great balance of colorful activity without getting too precious. Neutral flooring, a dark wall help, and a blue Unfold pendant lamp from Muuto keep a sense of play without tipping into formless clutter.
Matt Jacobson doesn’t just abide by the mantra “less is more,” he wholeheartedly embraces it. His Southern California home is a compact ode to minimal living. Photo by Dave Lauridsen.
Photo by: Dave Lauridsen
Seoul, South Korea
When Seoul architect Byoung-soo Cho set out to design his urban dream house, he turned to the city’s architectural history for inspiration. The result—–four overlapping boxes arranged around a courtyard—–is a peaceful enclave in the midst of the nonstop metropolis. Photo by Jeremy Murch.
Photo by: Jeremy Murch
Standout in a Crowd
In architecturally conservative San Francisco, this house built on a 20-foot-wide lot proves that modern design can fit—literally and figuratively—in any neighborhood. Photo by Todd Hido.
Photo by: Todd Hido
Modern Space-Efficient Family Home in San Francisco
To convert a musty mid-century house with a nonsensical floor plan into a modern and space-efficient family home, three intrepid designers played a bit of architectural Tetris. The exposed wooden rafters and grid of windows in the living room are original to the house. Photo by Daniel Hennessy.
Photo by: Daniel Hennessy
Courtesy of: ©2011 DANIEL HENNESSY PHOTOGRAPHY, LLC
Inside Peter Fehrentz's Renovated Flat in Berlin
With a confident color palette and clever space-saving tricks, designer Peter Fehrentz transforms a 646-square-foot apartment in Berlin. Fehrentz displays his collections of art and objects throughout his apartment. The chair is a vintage Chiavari from the ’60s. Photo by Peter Fehrentz.
Photo by: Peter Fehrentz
In October, the light in Norway is cold and diffused by rain. It's "our worst month," says John Roger Holte, a Norwegian artist and builder. The weather may be dismal here, but the Boxhome, which Holte helped build, gleams with optimism and modernity. The kitchen table, built into the structure of the house, includes two hot plates. Rintala says these were inspired by the Korean way of cooking: Residents and guests will cook their own food at the table. Photo by Pia Ulin.
Photo by: Pia Ulin