After nearly 10 years at the helm of menswear design for J.Crew, Frank Muytjens left the brand in 2017. His next adventure? Creating a boutique in in the Berkshires.
From Skull and Bone to Scroll and Key and Berzelius, these clubhouses—referred to as tombs—are some of the most mysterious and intriguing buildings in New Haven.
From 17th-century Japanese porcelain to mahogany furniture, now’s your chance to live like a Rockefeller.
If you’re in the market to buy antique wallpaper, be prepared to search high and low.
Restoring a historic house can be one of the most exciting—and overwhelming—experiences. We spoke with interior designer Steven Gambrel about his must-know tips for taking on any project.
Chicago-based architect David Adler had a career that spanned the first half of the 20th century. Here are some of his dreamiest designs up for grabs right now.
For a brief period of time, giant transatlantic liners dominated the Atlantic ocean, offering new levels of luxury. Here’s why.
"The tapestry gallery, lined with multiple 14-foot-tall trees, features a lot of branches and gilded turkey features."
Once the opulence of the Gilded Age fell out of favor, the restrained elegance of Mott Schmidt’s work gained widespread popularity.
There’s perhaps no firm more closely associated with the Gilded Age than McKim, Mead, & White.
Researching your historic home is an exciting process—follow these basic steps to start digging into the past of the place you call home.
The town of Katonah stood directly in the way of New York City’s water system. To save the town, the residents picked up their houses and moved them with the help of horses.
A generation before the grand mansions of Newport were built, another town—Elberon, on the north coast of New Jersey—was having its moment of prosperity.
Not every artifact from U.S. history is behind glass in a museum.
Largely found in upstate New York and the Midwest, summer kitchens were used in the late-18th and early-19th centuries to separate kitchen activities from the rest of the house during the warmer months.
We’re ready to escape the city and head to the beach! Here are a few of our favorite old houses for sale right now—and all are on the waterfront.
The beginning of the 19th century saw an innovative type of farmhouse crop up in New England—one where you didn’t have to go outside to feed your horse.
It’s almost impossible to go to New Orleans and not see a shotgun house. Colorful and typically narrow, these houses are all up for grabs.
Changing the color of a room today is a rather simple process—but it wasn’t always that way.
Popularized in the 1870s, the Shingle style excelled in seaside communities thanks to its open floorplan and informal personality. Here are a few on the market right now.