Collection by Diana Budds

The Most Popular Homes in Dwell: 61-80

Like
Comment
Share

In the penultimate chapter of our series on the 100 most popular projects ever published in Dwell, a selection of homes including a few mid-century favorites, a tree house in Canada, and more. View 1-20 here, 21-40 here, 41-60 here.

A basic box that’s as tall as it is wide (28 feet) and 16 feet long, this Portland, Oregon house consists of rooms...
The Mandayam–Vohra family gathers under one of Workstead’s signature three-arm chandeliers, shown here in its...
A kitchen that opens onto the garden is the complete antithesis of Jakarta’s often dim and dingy suburban interiors.
Atop a warehouse/office building overlooking Seattle’s Salmon Bay waterway, Tom Bayley’s home watches over a 250-slip...
Juliet Gray, Mathias Kolehmainen, and their sons Cooper and Cyrus have a new favorite hangout: the wide back steps on...
Allison Orr stands in the kitchen; the new half of the house is behind her.
Chelsea and Arthur Jackson renovated their fourth-floor condominium to include a custom Bulthaup kitchen.
The open-plan living-kitchen-dining area is a repository of design icons, both classic and contemporary.
An LC4 lounge by Le Corbusier for Cassina keeps company with a trio of large planters and a surfboard in the space...
“It was a natural choice,” says Adrian of using reclaimed and rescued wood.
The long, rectangular bottom floor is one uninterrupted space.
The 925-square-foot house Maggie Treanor calls home blends into the landscape somewhat; with a galvanized steel shed...
Schatz and Eamon carefully tend to the greens planted on the ground that they took to with shovels when digging the...
The large, naturally lit kitchen is the heart of the house.
“People scold us if we don’t raise the kite,” says Holm (sitting with Kiehl,).
Ray Kappe relaxes in the central living space, which offers views onto other shared family zones.
The Fung/Blatt family enjoys the backyard of their Mount Washington home.
Twin houses face off in La Jolla across wide-open walls and decking.
Eighteen-foot-long ribs run from top to bottom to form the treehouse's struts.
A wide cut across the top of the structure made room for a second-floor courtyard where the family can catch some sun...
Everybody loves feedback. Be the first to add a comment.
The author will be notified whenever new comments are added.