Collection by

Antonio Monserrat's Williamsburg Loft

Like
Comment
Share
Wing-like nightstands fold up on either side of the bed that Antonio designed for himself.
Antonio named this chair/shelf/side table prototype Volada, which means "cantilevered" in Spanish.
Arca is a study for the dining table and also reflects how color transitions on the floor.
Antonio transformed a sliver of space off the living area between the bedroom and bath into a walk-in closet with...
A piece by contemporary Japanese artist Hisashi Otsuka hangs above the Ligne Roset sofa.
A view from the sleeping space into the living area, where Ligne Roset sofas sit on an IKEA carpet under a vintage...
Antonio took down the wall between the living area and bedroom, then added an arch above the opening.
Architect Antonio Monserrat, who is from Palma de Mallorca, Spain, stands in the entry of his Williamsburg loft.
LC7 chairs, originally designed by Charlotte Perriand in 1928 and later co-created with Le Corbusier and Pierre...
When architect Antonio Monserrat transformed an old 800-square-foot Brooklyn loft into his new home, he imbued his love...
A prototype of the dining table became a miniature lookalike for Oslo, Antonio’s Abyssinian cat.
Antonio designed thin shelves with hinged storage boxes that do double duty as structural elements.
Oslo looks down from one of the shelves made by his owner.
Wood panel shutters in the style of Dutch doors allow for simultaneous privacy and sunlight in the bedroom.
An iconic First chair by Michele de Lucchi for Memphis sits under Antonio’s Rorschach paintings in the bedroom.
Antonio inherited one of the 1960s chrome Orbit sconces by Robert Sonneman and bought the other at Home Union in...
Antonio refers to this painting, named Cadires (which means "chairs" in Catalan), as accidental art.
Stacked tiles from Spanish company Porcelanosa line the wall behind the sink and in the shower.
Antonio designed and made the Perspex towel rack in the bathroom when he couldn't find one that suited the space.