Even by Studio Rick Joy’s standards, Tubac House is of uncommon stature. Located south of Tucson, roughly 25 miles from the northern Mexico border, the project exploits and explores a relationship to worlds both immediate and distant.
The elegance and functionality of the 12,000-square-foot, six-bedroom home, which is characterized by structures and walls that define exterior courtyards and interior areas, fits the needs of a family.
In the Land of Mexican Architect Luis Barragán, a Contemporary Casa With Historical References is a Tribute to…
In Washington State, the San Juan Islands—90 miles north of Seattle—are well worth a visit. For some city dwellers, the islands have become a refuge where one can leave the pace of urban living behind for a weekend or longer.
Whether basking in sun or shrouded in shade, small environments made spacious present a case for cabin fever.
From painstaking attention to detail to captivating lake views to impressive amenities and more. Definitely a one-of-a-kind personal retreat, this castle-esque property also offers the ultimate in privacy, ideal for detaching from the rest of the world.
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.