“Design is so simple. That’s why it’s so complicated.” –Paul Rand

On the first level, the living room and dining room connect to a southeast-facing terrace, which catches the morning and midday sun. A pair of larch sliding doors join the two rooms. Two Marcel Breuer Wassily chairs from Knoll flank the rug, from Room & Board, and Portland Willamette Ovation II fireplace.
Vince chose most of the furnishings in the house, including a pair of Marcel Breuer’s Wassily chairs for Knoll in the library.
The 4,400-square-foot residence is designed for aging in place. A ground-floor bedroom suite enables extended stays from grandparents. Low- and no-VOC finishes create healthy indoor air quality.
The Wassily Chair by Marcel Breuer, designed in 1925 and partially inspired by his interest in the tubular components of his bicycle.
Wasilly chair. Marcel Breuer (1925). $2,515.
Marcel Breuer, No. 302 (1932)
Architect Sebastián Irarrázaval relaxes in a Marcel Breuer–designed Wassily Chair in his 50-year-old house that he has renovated to include walls of windows and flexible, open interior spaces.
Marcel Breuer

A passionate designer and architect, the Bauhaus-trained icon once wrote about about “The taste of space on your tongue/The fragrance of dimensions/The juice of stone."
“We kept the tones very neutral because we wanted the colors of the garden to come through,” Ong says. “Light also plays an important role here, and again the neutral tones help highlight the changes in the light and sky.” Ong’s team used Melbourne's Ajar Furniture and Design store to supply the home's furnishings, and this Marcel Breuer Club Chair Model B3 sits off the dining room.
Lang House by Ernst Plischke (1953)
A sibling of Johnson's Glass House is the Breuer-Robeck House, a privately owned historic property in New Canaan, designed by noted modern architect and furniture designer Marcel Breuer.
Marcel Breuer 

Some of Marcel Breuer’s earlier experiments found a home in his 1938 commission from Bryn Mawr College—just as students found a home in the newly built Rhoads Hall, outfitted with desks, chairs, dressers, mirrors, and bookshelves of his design. The L-shaped chair, for example, continued Breuer’s experiments with cutout plywood.
Marcel Wanders’s Knotted chair.
The San Francisco Museum of Craft and Design's exhibition Hands Off: New Dutch Design at the Confluence of Technology & Craft highlighted Amsterdam-based Marcel Wanders’ Knotted chair, one of the first examples of an industrially produced object that goes beyond traditional handcrafting. Contemporary Dutch designs often embody the core ideas that went into this now-iconic piece.
The Breuer-Robeck House, a privately owned historic property in New Canaan, was designed by noted modern architect and furniture designer Marcel Breuer.
"Industry has done great things, but it also has taken away the uniqueness of the object," Wanders said.
Marcel Breuer built his second home in New Canaan in 1951. By the time the current owners bought it in 2004, the house had deteriorated so greatly that it had to be knocked down. With the help of architect Toshiko Mori, the residents completely recreated the original home but added a new wing with a glass curtain wall to offset Breuer's preferred material, fieldstone.
Marcel Breuer, St. John’s Abbey (1961)

Designed by a Bauhaus icon, the modernist Minnesota church greets the faithful with a bell tower perched upon a curvaceous concrete stand. Breuer follows up a strong introduction with the church itself, boasting a massive wall of hexagonal stained glass and bold concrete tresses.

Photo courtesy Wikimedia Commons
A custom table surrounded by NET’s Museo chairs and poplar stools provides a space for the Sarmiento Tovo boys, Manuel, 5, and Julián, 3, to play with the toys their mother makes.
Visitors pass by a sentry wall of lamps from Design House Stockholm on their way to the airy living-dining room with its 52 windows.