Fixed to a rocky crag above Alta Lake in the Canadian mountain resort of Whistler, a truly exceptional private house surveys the mountainous landscape from which it is quite literally inseparable.
Located in a flat sagebrush plain in the bed of the historic Snake River, just across from Grand Teton National Park, this 4,700-square-foot, four-bedroom house, which embraces the natural terrain of Jackson, Wyoming, provides exceptional unobstructed views of the Tetons.
Located in the heart of Paris, France, the former 19th-century commodities exchange building, with architectural associations to the Medici column and an astonishing metal and glass dome, now houses a range of contemporary artwork within historic walls.
Situated on a quiet cul-de-sac in the Brentwood neighborhood of Los Angeles and designed by Abramson Architects, this house has an ideal location that invites the homeowner—a photographer and interior designer—and her guests to enjoy exceptional views of the Getty Center and beyond.
With Pam and Paul’s House, an unambiguously work of modern architecture in Cupertino, California, architect Craig Steely is in his element—at the intersection between the natural and built environments.
Spread over 25 acres, AutoCamp Joshua Tree comprises 47 Airstreams, four accessible suites, and four X suites—with outdoor showers in some premium units and with HVAC systems in all of them.
Built in 2018 on a 25,682-square-foot plot surrounded by oak and fruit trees—which were preserved as much as possible—the property comprises two main structures: the main house and the guest house; with an incorporated bike barn.
Lake Washington and the mountains) and the history that convinced the homeowners—a couple of healthcare executives with young adult children that sometimes live at home—that it was the right choice for them.
Founder of Manhattan firm MR Architecture + Décor, David Mann’s more minimal brand of architecture would seem, on the surface, at odds with 18th-century anything, not least the red-bricked house he shares with his partner Fritz Karch.
Wine, from its earliest days, required the storage of its age, with solutions both inelegant and sophisticated. The Egyptians had mud-bricked and limestone cellars, the Romans fumitories and catacombs, the Italian’s damigiana.