334 Doors Swing Door Type Design Photos And Ideas - Page 2

The sandstone flooring continues inside, as does the wall-hung bench, for a seamless look. The new white oak front door was custom-designed by Miles Woofter, and built and carved by Chuck Newport, the builder on the project. Glass on two sides brings plentiful natural light inside and better sight lines between inside and out.
The original entryway, conceived as an aperture to view beyond, was updated with more glass. The street-facing exterior was bumped out four feet toward the road to create additional space.
The entryway of the home is characterized not only by the red front door, but also by the large panels of glass on either side, including one that almost disappears, allowing the planting box to appear to continue seamlessly into the interior.
Special attention was paid to the casework detail. Overlapping butt joints form a subtle herringbone pattern and exposes the plywood end-grain.
The door leads to an en-suite room that can be used for sleeping or set up as a dining room, as it is here.
A honed basalt walkway leads to the re-imagined front door.
The entrance is an artistic mix of midcentury lines and features globe pendant lighting.
The entry to the 1953 midcentury ranch was reworked by Boyer. To the left, the popped-out window box contains a built-in bench which is part of the home office nook.
A pivot-hung door
Martins | Afonso described the project as one where “everything was conceived in detail so that each architectural element finds its way, and where each sequencing and framing both highlights what previously existed and also gives it the stamp of united togetherness.”
A new door is paired with frosted glass to preserve privacy while allowing light to pass through.
This door with space-age knobs is painted with Behr's Flaming Torch. The brass wall hanging above the landing is by C. Jeré.
The garden courtyard is the first space the owners experience when entering from the street.
The entrance sequence begins with a metal staircase that leads up to the first-floor entrance hall with a coat cupboard and bathroom.
A view of the wooden front door.
The foyer is lined with square coral imitation concrete tile. The door to the left of the entrance leads to the bathroom.
The stairs on the left lead up to the screened-in porch, while the door on the right accesses two bedrooms and a bath, with stairs leading up to the second-floor living spaces.
The vestibule is new, but attention to detail helps it blend in with the old. "Molding, casings, and wall paneling was replicated and reinstalled to create a new opening that looked like it had always been there," says Urban Pioneering Architecture. The glass door with the decorative metalwork is from Irreplaceable Artifacts, and the tile is the Circulos pattern from the Cement Tile Shop.
Erin and Creighton Barrett with their two children.
"The house is so Neutra, yet in a more wooded setting and perched high above the river," says the listing agent Rick Distel. The front door is painted a royal blue and framed by glass windows.
"The privacy in the different areas of the house is handled by the opacity of the glass that encloses the in-between spaces. Most are transparent, but some are translucent or opaque, depending on the need for privacy," note the architects.
A glass-encased entrance hallway extends outward to meet guests before leading to the central tower and staircase.
Dunbar and Astrakhan's low-cost, high-impact tour de force is a storefront facade constructed from salvaged double-insulated window glass panels arranged in a shingle pattern.
A view of the entry from outside. One enters the house from under a pergola of wisteria, and is immediately within a house of light. A large skylight over the wall at the end of the entry serves as both an art wall, and a way of welcoming you with light in a formerly dark area.
The gate, opening onto the entry courtyard, serves as the pavilion's front door.
Measuring 150 square feet, the terrace is also comprised of a steel structure. The decking was made from untreated chestnut.
The view of the protected patio from the living room.
Gentle Genius sets a new key in the urban music score, recovering a deep note lost in time, reinventing local instruments to manifest as a sound from the future, allowing the Genius Loci to compose new music again.
The home explores the dark/light contrast found in traditional Japanese architecture and plays with shadow and light.
A deck at the entry wraps an existing tree. The charred wood exterior contrasts sharply with the blonde wood interior.
Now, new concrete embellished with a cement tile pad brings "an extra layer of texture when you walk in," says Valencia. Spindles were added to the restored second-floor railing for safety, before it got a new coat of paint. All new lighting makes the exterior more welcoming, as does the refreshed front door, thanks to its new sea foam color.
The use of Western Red Cedar for the interior accents feels cohesive with the exterior.
White oak cabinetry features throughout the Weave house—including in the marble-clad master bathroom. The walk-in shower area with a copper soaking tub transforms from a private retreat to an outdoor experience with a pivoting door, custom built by Identity Construction.
Bright orange paint trims glass doors set in the corrugated metal siding, providing a cheerful contrast.
An oversized entrance door leads to an angled hallway that obscures views to create an element of surprise. The Vollen bench in Custom Red Lacquer is from Chadhaus.
The home's entrance door is richly textured from its past life as a marble chopping block.
During the renovation, the home’s older siding was swapped out for a rainscreen installation to improve moisture control.
The doors are birdhouse-shaped to match the pets theme.
The entrance leads straight to the central atrium.
A view from the outdoor patio into the living space. All cabinetry is pine wood.
Fitted with glass, a massive arched pivot door, made by Much More than a Window, provides access to the outdoor patio.
At a loft-cum-farmhouse in Sebastopol, California for a family transplanted from Manhattan, the home needed to be open, rustic, and able to accommodate a son who gets around in a power wheelchair. From the moment you enter the home, wide, generously sizes spaces welcome you, from the wide front door to an open, central living space where the entire family—and a regular cast of visitors—spends much of their time.
The entrance to the triplex.
The "ceiling" of the courtyard is composed of a panel of gridded metal, which draws sunlight down from the upper levels.
The vaulted doors lead out to a courtyard.
Albareda fitted the large vaulted openings in the basement with glass doors.
Doors in every room open up entirely to the garden.
Built-in furnishings create a clean, minimalist layout.
The entry sequence starts with a humble and compressed space that expands upon entry. The front door is made of repurposed wood.
Klopf Architecture preserved the vertical “thinline” wood siding, and matched it in kind at the front addition.
The home's unique spiral staircase can be seen through the home's exterior expression.
The entrance to the house.
The floor-to-ceiling windows at either end of a Seattle boathouse allow light to stream through the entire 1,000-square-foot space.
This view shows how the interior and exterior passageways intersect, as well as the relationship between the courtyard and the street. The architects sought to ensure privacy, so the homeowners can enjoy their garden undisturbed. "Suburban houses need to respond to the rigors of privacy and security, amongst others demands," says the firm. "Day-to-day rituals and routines may be embellished by natural light, social relationships, and a proximity to nature. The making of a home is about enclosure, comfort, and pleasure."
Throughout Thornbury House, Olaver Architecture was deliberate about applying "minor alterations to simple forms," to make the so-called "box" addition feel more special. Starting at the entry, a timber-clad, curved corner creates flow.
The home's entrance features Tiffany stained glass windows.
Locally sourced ceramic tiles are used in the kitchenette.

Modern doors are all about first impressions, whether it's installed on the exterior or interior. Endlessly customizable, crafted out of metal or wood, they have the power to reconfigure any space. Ideas for modern folding, sliding, and swing doors abound in our collection.