The history of this three-story renovation in Boerum Hill starts with the Civil War and ends with a rooftop archery range and Japanese soaking tub.
Steven Holl, famous for his behemoth buildings across the globe, gives us an intimate view into where his heart lies with his new book.
Jeff Zimmerman’s sculptures seem to drip and ooze, even in cold glass form.
Design duo Fiona Sanipelli and Gregory Bugel took creative license to create a few surprises in this floor-through pied-à-terre.
The Fitzroy, Roman and Williams’s third from-the-ground-up project, reflects the city’s architectural history.
In this gut renovation, two apartments became one freshly minted 4,000-square-foot, four-bedroom loft.
Mario Buatta created the sublime and loved the ridiculous.
Revamp Interior Design’s problem-solving skills are on display in one of their latest projects, a condo for a family with four kids.
The elegantly lush backyard is very much the centerpiece of this Cobble Hill home.
With the collaboration of Leroy Street Studio and Brook Landscape, Olivia Song has created an oasis for her husband and two young boys.
Kismet played a role in creative director–designer Justin von der Fehr’s Bowery loft, which he found hours after he learned he had to move.
She taught me the value of decorating a home with authenticity.
Julian LaVerdiere and Erica Hohf have transformed the second story into their home, fit with an archery range, Japanese soaking tub, and terrace.
On the occasion of her memoir, our design editor recalls a few of her greatest hits.
Along with some thoughts on why Instagram is just so ghastly!
From the oxblood paint to the Gracie custom wallpaper, Mark Hampton’s presence is still alive and well.
Because flat walls are for squares.
Other than adding a kitchen and a bathroom, the artist Dorothea Rockburne hasn’t done much to the place since she moved in more than forty years ago.
The only thing that’s changed since 1971 in Lana Turner’s home is the number of hats (600), gloves (365), shoes (312), and books (too many to count).
The Players social club has a secret nook: where Edwin Booth, the actor and brother of Lincoln’s assassin, lived until his death.