Collection by

sustainable preservation


the greenest building is the one that already exists!

This structure in Düesseldorf, Germany, is part home, part workshop, and part showroom for designer and resident...
This adaptive reuse project in San Antonio transformed an early-20th–century warehouse into a lively design studio.
To maintain the wealth of the turn of the century ornaments and details takes some skill.
The reveals of the two kitchen windows lost much of their original brick during the '80s conversion.
Before the Memphis Music Magnet Program's adaptive reuse project, John Len Chatman's house was decaying on its lot.
Autoban kept the original integrity of this former restaurant turned residential Loft by incorporating some of the...
The historic apartment has been updated throughout with white paint and minimalist accents, adapting its rustic...
The exhibition in the German Pavilion, Reduce, Reuse, Recycle: Architecture as Resource, was curated by Muck Petzet.
In the guest bedroom, a painting by Monique Crine hangs on the original brick wall above a Miles & May bed and side...
A 19th-century New York factory houses both Brandon and Amy Phillips’s apartment and the workshop for their company,...
The dining area, with a table and hickory chairs from Miles & May, opens onto a kitchen the couple created as part of a...
Brandon and Amy set up different workstations in the living area.
The building was built in 1910.
The master bedroom is seen during partial demolition.
This photo shows the demolition of the Danvers State Hospital in Danvers, Massachusetts.