Many of these projects are highlighted in the forthcoming book From Palm Beach to Shangri La: The Architecture of Marion Sims Wyeth (Rizzoli) by Jane S. Day. The exuberant tome, a paean to Marion Sims Wyeth and historic preservation, gives overdue recognition to an architect who is too little considered in contemporary times.
Architect William F. Cody was reliably prolific visionary desert modernist with works ranging from Arizona, to Cuba and Hawaii. Daughter Catherine Cody, Don Choi and Jo Lauria discuss how his legacy lives on in the built environment he left behind.
Idyllic and peaceful, the natural landscape on which this 3,600-square-foot contemporary home sits is one of the elements that makes the project unique.
Stuart Silk, principal at Stuart Silk Architects, has had a long-time relationship with the homeowners of this project, David and Rosangela, having had already designed several projects for the couple. When presented with the opportunity to create a new home for his established client, one in a stunning alpine setting with soaring peaks all around, he jumped at the chance.
Sheathed in stone and rich in character, this period set-piece is at the heart of a sensitive intervention based on Modernist doctrine by architect Richard Found of the London-based practice Found Associates.
A few hours from her New York City practice, Maria Milans Studios creates Camp O an architect’s refuge is a blueprint for the radical house-studio hybrid.
Architect Richard Neutra was known for his laser-like focus on the wants of his clients, and faithfully integrating them into his designs. Kaufmann House in Palm Springs was no different.
Built Nearly 100 Years Ago by Richard Neutra, Lovell Health House Still Proves That Superb Design Makes for…
It is the second project designed by Stuart Silk Architects for this couple with young children, who, for their home in Rancho Mirage (located 10 miles southeast of Palm Springs) dreamt of having open and light-filled spaces that maximized desert and mountain views.
Having worked prolifically with more traditional typologies, from Cape Dutch to Georgian to French, Writer’s Studio—600 square feet of exquisite, undiluted design in forested Connecticut—marks a return to striking modern form for New York City architect Eric J. Smith.