This unsung hero of "brooding grandeur" is the Bay Area’s most stunning transit station, period.
The award-winning design has been described as "ethereal," "haunting," and "beautiful."
In a nod to traditional Hawaiian villages, the Makani’ Eka House comprises four structures that cluster around a courtyard, walkways, and patios.
It’s a gorgeous reminder that building something new doesn’t mean getting rid of the old.
The cheerful space features curved cutouts, built-ins, and sunny accents throughout.
Wonky geometry is balanced by a Sea Ranch-inspired aesthetic.
The adaptive reuse project merges housing with renovated artist studios.
Intended to house two families, the design employs the hulking staircase as a way to subtly connect residents on the ground floor and the upper floors.
The sleek weekend getaway was designed to have minimal impact on the lush landscape.
Staying home doesn’t have to mean staying inside all day.
This modern apartment building aims to evoke the form and feel of a maritime vessel.
The home embraces the landscape’s natural incline with a layout that steps upward in wide terraces.
All of the main living spaces are on the ground floor, while a sliding glass door allows easy access to the garden.
Designed in 1964, the 8,000-square-foot residence is big on views and water features.
"The house seems designed to confuse anyone other than its owner; it is a place in which you might lose yourself."
Like dominos in a row, five rectangular volumes line up one after the other to make up this breezy getaway.
The design is part of a larger exploration of attractive homes for middle- and low-income families.
The famed developer created affordable midcentury-modern designs smack dab in the heart of the city.
This modern extension of an old stone home in Navarra, Spain, is literally one with the landscape.
The Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals building reads like a love letter to granite and marble.
In this serene home belonging to a woodwork enthusiast, it’s all about the subtle mixing of materials.
Inventive Dutch firm MVRDV offers a novel take on what to do with abandoned malls with this project in Taiwan.
Built from birch and pine, this cabin is a picture-perfect ode to its idyllic setting.