These artists are kiln it.
The cheerful space features curved cutouts, built-ins, and sunny accents throughout.
The adaptive reuse project merges housing with renovated artist studios.
How Curbed editors are rearranging, repurposing, and making it work at home.
Choose from virtual backdrops inspired by famous rooms of Friends, Big Little Lies, and more.
- From Curbed SF
It’s what’s on the inside that counts.
The series of striking cobalt curtains pull double duty as space divider and decor.
The building once served as a neighborhood church in Washington, D.C., and many of the building’s original features remain.
The soothing steel structure cuts through the center of the house, stretching all the way up to a skylight.
There are no traditional stairs in the house, just wooden blocks that help the owners move from one platform to the next.
A renovation split one bedroom into two and filled the living room with clever built-ins.
The space features "imperfect" materials like off-textured plaster on the walls and oxidized bronze.
A deep blue-green hue is a theme throughout the home, showing up on kitchen cabinets, doors, walls, including arched recessed pockets.
The apartments feature huge skylights inside, plus expansive floor-to-ceiling windows toward the rear.
The 192-square-foot living room arrangement centers around a set of furniture that folds, shifts, slides, and hides.
Scandinavian, European Arts and Crafts, and Art Nouveau movements influence Sebastopol-based Zito Schmitt Design.
The 430-square-foot pad puts a bespoke spin on making the most of available space.
Classy places for fundraisers—crystals not included.
- From Curbed DC
Where to shop when you need a new piece
It costs $405 per night.
The upstate New York home has soaring ceilings, modern furniture, and some rustic touches.
No, not the gloomy English rock band.
Ecce Pomo gives visitors a look at a style that has little history in Detroit.