The furniture retailer has shared assembly instructions for six kinds of forts using basic furnishings.
If you’re going to build a home on a flood plain, you’re going to need some stilts.
The off-white stacks are visible from almost every vantage point on the 45-acre property.
Artists from around the world have been painting their walls at home.
At this barn home in Nebraska, farmhouse style meets Western flair.
The affordable, off-the-shelf products work hard to make a tiny?home?feel (and sometimes even look) much grander than it is.
Finding a roommate amid coronavirus requires asking some new—and very personal—questions.
Built to resemble a Loire Valley castle, this historic chateaux features a chauffeur’s waiting room, a sewing room, darkroom, coatcheck room, and more.
Currently available to stream for free, ‘Chair Times’ traces the history of chairs, spotlighting 125 objects from Vitra Design Museum’s vast collection.
Sidewalk Labs has abandoned its proposal to remake Toronto’s waterfront.
It’s hard to make sense of recent housing market data.
The era contains multitudes. Get the lay of the land from these historian-approved tomes.
The goal of the unusual siding is to create a facade that will age and "develop a patina that reflects time through material changes."
After the breakup, we created a second bedroom by assembling an Ikea bed in the kitchen.
The Gomos System builds adaptable spaces from concrete modules.
The family home is split in two—both aesthetically and thematically.
For every organization "solution" we’re shilled via targeted Instagram ads or a storefront window, there’s an equally good do-it-yourself option.
These four things can help if you’re at risk of missing a payment because of COVID-19.
The main hub of activity involves the angled offshoot—which contains a master suite, office, and deck—and the main living area below.
Located in a midcentury enclave southeast of downtown Denver, the home features original mahogany paneling and an updated kitchen.
How pioneering designer Louise Brigham found creativity in isolation.
The project is a handsome exercise in bringing a bit more density to tight urban lots.
Would you rather live in a Usonian gem, a curved masterpiece, or an early Wright design asking just $175,000?
This bright and airy 3,000-square-foot retreat balances a plethora of white with indigo blue and reclaimed wood.
The homeowner, who also acted as a civil engineer on the project, wanted the house to showcase the best of midcentury architecture.