The razed house was a 1963 design from a pioneering modernist.
The soothing steel structure cuts through the center of the house, stretching all the way up to a skylight.
The inside is entirely clad in plywood, which contrasts with black accents throughout.
The split-level layout manages to create both moments of intimacy and openness.
The apartments feature huge skylights inside, plus expansive floor-to-ceiling windows toward the rear.
A new development under construction in Toronto aims to bring both rental housing and jobs to the city’s growing tech industry.
The $1.3 billion development is being billed as "the most innovative district in the entire world."
Walls were painted, pale wood floors restored, and the bathroom and kitchen were given a facelift that’s faithful to the architect’s original minimalist specifications.
Each of the domes sits on a wooden terrace equipped with a hot tub and a shed full of wood pre-chopped (obviously) for the indoor fireplace.
We love a charred timber facade as much as the next person, but let’s just take minute to admire its polar opposite: a beautifully pristine lake house built from pale cedar.
Sometimes you get the best of both worlds.
The stark exterior architecture and cozy, bright interior give it a perfect balance of beauty and practicality.
Canada’s smartest city isn’t Sidewalk Toronto.
For cities seeking to hang on to their young families, Toronto’s new kid-friendly guidelines are an example to keep an eye on.