Led by global design firm HOK, in collaboration with Hawaii-based architect Ferraro Choi, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s (NOAA) Daniel K. Inouye Regional Center is a laboratory, research, and office complex.
Spread over a 1.5-acre site and surrounded by a field of lava and native grasses, Greg Warner, principal at Walker Warner Architects’ project was inspired by traditional villages of the island, usually organized in loose clusters.
On a generous plot of land where sugar cane was farmed for over a century, the wind blows unrelentingly. Here, on a hillside at the end of a road, the 2,000-square-foot Ohana House by Jim Cutler of award-winning Cutler Anderson Architects is a work of architecture as remarkable as the land upon which it sits.
A unique approach guided the design of this 13,000-square-foot oceanside property—with an infinity pool running along its central axis—that belongs to a couple from California.
The yurt—that portable, tent-like structure used by nomadic tribes—comes from ancient origins but is having a moment. In truth it’s never gone away.
A kids’ space and a serene meditation spot are the contrasting functions that mark the Forest Pond House, a small, pristine case study of intentional architecture by TDO Architecture.
David Studds’ meticulous reshaping of the home and yard has yielded a sunlit, user-friendly dwelling that lives much grander than its approximately 2,400 square feet offered by Sharon Umansky Benton of the Agency.
In the heart of Los Angeles’s Hancock Park, this 4,500-square-foot home, which bridges 65 feet of natural stream, was designed and built with innovative and sustainable techniques.
Known as “Rana Creek Ranch,” the enormous property includes a 2,900-foot landing strip and helipad, large office building/conference center, private lake, a riding arena, two barns, and miles of equestrian and hiking trails.
Views for Days in an Ideal Locale—Tower Grove House—New Juliette Hohnen Offering is a 21st-Century Answer to the…
The Woolworth Tower Residences gives rise to one of the more enticing real estate opportunities that one might imagine. That is, to own a piece of history while living like royalty in the luxury-condo equivalent of a “Castle in the Sky.” Is there a better, more spectacular prospect?