Connecting the interior to the exterior was the basic design premise for the Venezuelan house. See more at HomeDSGN.
A panorama of views extending a full 360 degrees from this house on a gently slopes house by a forest. See more at Homedit.
Measuring 2,201 square feet, the home is constructed of stone, glass, and three different kinds of wood—redwood, cedar, and Douglas fir. Seems like a lot of designers are going back here. See more at Curbed.
Over in the Loess Plateau in Shanxi, China, the traditional cave dwelling got a modern makeover courtesy of a Chinese architecture studio. The striking home takes over a barrel-vaulted recess in the earth, and comprises a combination of new spaces and a derelict existing cave revamped for contemporary living. See more.
This 550sf apartment with 320sf footprint was shaped by impervious cover restraints, a tree, and an angled easement. The second floor leans away from the first to improve sight lines between floors and to fit the stair to code. Angled walls integrate a covered porch and outdoor shower. See more.
From Frank Lloyd Wright’s Fallingwater to Philip Johnson’s Glass House, AD surveys some of the most architecturally significant homes that were built with flaws. See more at Architectural Digest.
One of Frank Lloyd Wright’s final designs has just gone on the market in Virginia Beach. Known as the Cooke House, the 3,000-square-foot home was the result of a letter written by Maude and Andrew Cooke in 1951 that began thusly: “Dear Mr. Wright, Will you please help us get the beautiful house we have dreamed of for so long?”See more at Curbed.