Made of timber, stone and steel, and topped with concrete, this home is the result of exceptional interaction between layers.
Fashion designer Kenzo Takada opens the doors to his beloved Paris apartment.
2016’s Australian House of the Year is a warm, inviting gem on Sydney’s Darling Harbour.
A couple’s collection of rare and unusual design and art pieces finds harmony in this tiny loft apartment that boasts a view of a historic windmill.
This striking, contemporary cabin in central Norway uses glass, timber and pared-back design for an Oslo family’s ideal mountain getaway.
Inspired by a Japanese ‘sleeping box’, this Berlin apartment radiates colour.
A collection of interconnected alcoves redefines the notion of a traditional farmhouse in this Gordonton homestead.
Big interior design ideas fill this shoebox-sized apartment in Taiwan.
A refuge for introverts living extroverted lives gives rise to a compact house that hints at concealment and… superheroes.
A Tasmanian home informed by the tactility and comfort of an antique book collection.
The Hayes Paddock community in Hamilton has a new relaxed neighbourhood eatery with a distinct local flavour.
A central courtyard and walls of glass ensure this contemporary, beach-inspired iteration of a villa makes the most of its sloping site.
This coastal retreat in Estoril, Portugal uses art, colour and bespoke furniture to create a vibrant haven.
Art Deco detailing, soft corners, circles and chunky lines make this a friendly tropical villa dripping with style.
Cross Street (behind the Iron Bank Building in Auckland) has become home to a new furniture showroom by Nathan Goldsworthy.
A luxurious residence in the hills of Mexico City dwells in the treetops and is designed to afford its owners a deep connection with nature.
In southern Chile, this seemingly prehistoric house rests calmly by the lakeside.
A Sao Paulo apartment with an impressive modernist lineage receives a rhythmic and contemporary twist.
The shortlist of stunning Residential Design finalists in the 2016 Australian Interior Design Awards.
The sometimes-conflicting relationship between the built and natural environment inspired the design of this coastal home.
The refurbishment of an 18th-century apartment in the French capital results in an eclectic and radiant space.
A small apartment layered over three disjointed levels plays with geometry and strategic bursts of light.
A modernist masterpiece in Beverly Hills, California responds to its natural environment with flair and sculpture.
Aaron Paterson explores a surprisingly airy concrete monolith nestled within a Malaysian jungle.
This Singapore house takes its cues from its location – the architecture mitigates the pervasive humidity.
Impelled by the desire to live simply and sustainably, a Copenhagen couple returned to the city’s waterways in a houseboat of their own design.
This Muriwai Beach home responds beautifully to the nearby ocean, forest and our South Pacific traditions.
We explore a daring clifftop home in Sydney that is curved in concrete, carved from sandstone and bathed in filtered light.
Visitors at Dubai’s Jumeirah Creekside Hotel can check out some the region’s best contemporary art, with a collection of nearly 500 individually curated pieces.
A terrace home in Melbourne has been re-imagained for a new way of living.
A home for handcrafted leather footwear company Revie has opened in Ponsonby.
An urban eyrie enjoys views of Auckland’s most iconic built and natural landscapes.
Thoughtful design expressed with imaginative materials creates a sense of sanctuary.
Nature, a clever shape, and American colonial architecture inform this award-winning holiday house in the heart of New England.
Just outside Los Angeles, a former avian sanctuary is now a peaceful retreat for an interior designer.
Contemporary yoga studios soothe the mind as much as they stretch the body.
A classic modernist home in Melbourne by Merchant Builders is renovated to restore its finest features.
More than utilitarian spaces, contemporary kitchens are gathering zones full of elements of theatre and craftsmanship.
Think of it as a bookstore for tea enthusiasts – browse-worthy aisles of glass beakers and canisters hold over 165 varieties.
Eastern Europe’s rich design history is honoured in this minimalist interior.