It’s been a couple of years since we “oohed” and “aahed” over Tali Roth‘s 20th St apartment in NYC. (You can see it here.) The space has naturally evolved over that time, subtle changes, new rooms designed. A progression, a maturation, a blossoming. One constant though. Tali Roth is still the queen of the gallery wall.
“This Paris Apartment project was a total restoration. The idea was to focus on the swirl design of the entrance floor and build outwards, stretching the space beyond this initial focal point. Height and curves prevail. Whilst the project was to remain relaxed and comfortable, we introduced curated design design and art pieces. The place feels personal, authentic but quite grandiose in the reception areas.”
It’s as much about bold colour as it is about Parisian chic, personality as it is about style and panache. French finesse by Studio ALM .
Photography by Giorgio Baroni
I love the creativity and open plan of this apartment in Kaohsiung City, Taiwan. Unlike the usual parent-child space planning, which seeks to fill every place to meet the needs of all family members, here the designer chose the “children’s perspective” as the theme, supplemented by the needs of adults. The designer seeks to make a blank canvas from the spacious multi-layer space, and add a little bit of colorful pigment that is easy to mix to match to every room so that the little master can over time gradually fill in the colors and complete the mosaic with his own personality. In order to allow the children who have been at home for a long time more freedom, we decided to abandon the original house structure and adopt an open layout. This allows every corner of the room to play a different mission. It is a self-contained living space that can be controlled by the child independently. Designed by HAO Design.
Warm and bright, classic and timeless. A gorgeous renovation of a West Village duplex by wellness architect Pippa Lee of Pip + Pencil.
Who else dreams of an upcycled treehouse, a play spot, a bolt hole, a little bit of fantasy in the backyard? Well my dreams never quite reached the scale of this A-frame beauty. Here’s what the architect had to say …
“The Treehouse is a hideout for two boys and their friends, held by a gum on one side and a hill on the other. Largely built from recycled materials, including a recently demolished carport, the project was an exercise in getting the most – from as little as possible. Set on a steep site overlooking the Derwent, it is accessed by duck-boards and consists of a small entry deck and a single room with a loft. A glazed facade captures the sun and view, while a timber door pops out from the roof form, allowing access to the tree and summer breeze. Lined in Baltic Pine, the cabin-like interior cocoons a sitting space and floating daybed, while the loft provides another place to climb and nap. The A-frame is generous in height – narrowing as it rises to frame the treetops and sky, while widening as it lowers to create child-friendly nooks.”
Crump Treehouse by Hobart-based Crump Architects.
Photography by Andrew Knott