573 Office Design Photos And Ideas - Page 2

Whether it be a study, library, or craft room, the modern office is a tranquil place for you to flex your creativity, conduct meetings, and carry out day-to-day business. Cram the shelves with your favorite books, put the table in the middle of your room, or splurge on the perfect desk lamp—a great office should reflect your personal taste and inspire your best work.

A small office spaces overlooks the redwood surroundings.
A low horizontal window is perfectly positioned in the office to frame views of the Cascade mountain range.
Wood and veined Arabescato marble, used throughout the home, create contrasting warm and cool elements.
DA Residence by deDraft
Office
The simple material palette adds a textural richness to the space, balancing the updates against the simplicity of the original building. A bespoke gate further customizes the design.
The library overlooks the courtyard and the two guest bedrooms.
The master bedroom has enough space to accommodate a home office, library, and lounge.
Renewable Plantation Pine was used for the wall frames, floor beams, laminated roof, and plywood lining.
A handcrafted, fold-up dining table/desk made from walnut with white oak inlays, and a built-in reading nook with storage, make good use of space.
Separated by a level change, a small office can be found behind the living area.
Unlike typical layered buildings which usually take the form of stacked floors of similar size, Hirata’s design uses a layering system to create a complex of tangled spaces where the relationship between the indoors and outdoors are ambiguous and surreal.
The living/dining room features large expanses of glass walls. These spaces either look out to the green outdoor areas or into the interior voids.
The stair railing becomes a picture ledge.
A simple desk area merges with a built-in sofa, which includes storage beneath it. The wood components in the units are bamboo, chosen for its durability and warmth.
Sticking out above the kitchen, the triangular library showcases a sculpture by Stephen De Staebler.
A multipurpose room off the main area has the same plywood cabinetry for a consistent look. The room has sliding doors that can be closed for its use as a fourth bedroom or study, or left open to enlarge the main living area.
Oficio promotes local artists by regularly rotating out artwork by featured artists.
A quiet office nook.
Unlike the solid front facade, the back elevation is replete with glazing.
The addition includes two individual office spaces, a conference room, a studio, a bathroom, and storage space. An operable wall divides the main space as needed.
Wood ceilings extend out, further strengthening the indoor/outdoor connection.
Unlike its solid front, the back of Creekbluff Studio opens to the outdoors with large windows, floor-to-ceiling glass doors, and a patio tucked between tree canopies which overlook the nearby creek.
An antique desk, a Lawson Fenning Highland Wingback Chair, a Jim Bindman table lamp, a Workstead Lodge pendant, and art by Brandon Hinman can be found in the office.
A walnut-clad studio is tucked behind the wall in the living room.
A closer look at the front desk with painted paneled walls, built-in bookshelves. a decorative fireplace, and a framed sketch of a figure evocative of Eliza Jane.
Outfitted with Pollock desk chairs and a marble-topped conference table by Knoll, the office in Monory’s French farmhouse pays homage to international design. The Tizio task lamp is by Richard Sapper for Artemide, and the leaning John Ild bookshelf was designed by Philippe Starck for Disform in 1977.
Located off of the kitchen, Vivi’s office disappears behind sliding walls covered in black chalkboard paint from Behr.
Office
Using TruForm’s online design tools, the Nguyens added a main level bedroom and two lofts. They also added a bump-out nook, which would double as their youngest toddler's bed area.
A "light cannon" illuminates the studio, while massive east-facing skylights point light toward the lime-covered vertical veils.
The V-shaped floor plan allows both wings to be connected. One wings features the garage and the owner’s ceramics studio, while the other contains the common areas.
The new layout maximizes the utility of the home's 4,100 square feet.
Tagliabue made sense of the soaring volume in the library by installing double-height custom bookcases that can be accessed via a catwalk.
French doors line one wall that extends from the library to the first-floor sitting room and office.
In her library, Tagliabue works at a table designed by Miralles.
Sunlight streams into Reinhold and Verena’s loft through Velux skylights in the pitched roof. Reinhold fastened hairpin legs to an old table to create a desk, pairing it with a bentwood chair. The untreated spruce floorboards—many of which are a foot wide and 14 feet long—come from a stand of trees on the property and were milled on-site. The walls are coated in a custom lime-based paint.
Another view of the pair, with pup Pip underfoot.
Atherton and Keener review architectural drawings in their “living room,” which also serves as a work studio and performance space.
Zee standing in front of her new 8 ft x 8 foot piece.
A view of the workspace in Zee's studio with saw table on the right.
A vintage stool, a design that once was a staple of Greek classrooms, is tucked under the office desk on a landing leading to a balcony. The visual theme of the vertical wooden slats repeats itself here, including on a closet door. “They have no handles,” Ritenour says of the closet doors. “The lines are the door handles; you have to know to grab them.”
In the dining room, a Smoke chair by Marten Baas for Moooi keeps company with a glass-and-ceramic vase by Hella Jongerius and a mirrored steel painting by artist Michelangelo Pistoletto.
From 1964 to 1965, Alexander Girard designed the interiors of the Cummins Corporate Office. For  the lobby’s ceiling, Girard worked with Cummins project  manager Harold Hatter to fabricate the plaster-coated metal “stalactites.”
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Columbus, Indiana
Dwell Magazine : July / August 2017
Verda Alexander and her son, Apolo, collaborate on a project in their first-floor studio.
Resident Ty Milford peruses a book by the George Nelson–inspired built-ins fabricated by Big Branch Woodworking
The origami-like desktop unfolds to reveal a perforated-steel divider that allows the passage of computer cables hidden inside the office compartment.
Verda Alexander and her son, Apolo, collaborate on a project in their first-floor studio.
The fifth floor has office space for Spiekermann and Dulkinys in addition to guest quarters.