A Mid-Century Manhattan Loft
When you're running a company out of your home, you'd better hope you've got the space to keep everything in its place.
Futuristic floating stairs lead to the loft’s mezzanine.
Concrete stairs lead up to the sleeping loft. Photo by Per Magnus Persson.
The Scandinavian pavilion will be decked out with furniture and accessories that embody Hygge—a Danish term implying...
A custom blue-gray built-in storage unit, which includes shelving, cupboards, and drawers, runs throughout the home,...
At the top of the stairwell, a sitting area is outfitted with a vintage Eames lounge, a large Jack Goldstein painting,...
Spinning off the living room on the north side of the main house, the children’s study sits separately from the other...
Uninterrupted cement flooring was chosen for the mezzanine.
There are still a few tickets available for this year's Dwell Manhattan Home Tour on Saturday, October 11. This...
“We took away a very thick, heavy staircase that led to the loft, and designed one that had a much lighter look,”...
The bed was designed to hang from the ceiling and can be hoisted up and pulled down as needed.
The storage unit continues in the living room, marked by a Tiki sofa by local design company Fogia.
The building was built in 1910.
When planning the renovation, the owner gave Standard Studio complete freedom to develop the design.
Connected to the kitchen by a flight of stairs, the bar features cohesive custom fittings and furniture by Eginstill.
One entire wall of the space is dedicated to storage.
The 1920s building was converted into lofts in 2000.
When not in use as the headboard, the large redwood slab folds down to become a desk.
The sculptural fireplace, covered in plaster, contrasts with oak parquet floors.
Kartheiser's courtyard also includes a dry sauna with a ceiling made from 2,500 pieces of wood.