Renowned Italian cabinetry design by Scavolini comes to Toronto’s new luxury development, the Selby.
Two farmhouses get a new lease on life thanks to Roman architecture firm, Alvisi Kirimoto.
Interior designer Sheila Bridges’s Reykjavik apartment amplifies her creative strengths of wit, eclecticism, and synthesis.
The Avenue Road founder’s discerning eye takes centre stage in this three-storey showpiece home in Toronto.
In this five-storey Georgian house in Bloomsbury, London, architect Gianni Botsford has created a visual tension between abundant and minimal lighting.
Together with a brigade of more than 30 creative colleagues, Lori Morris brings a sassy, exuberant union of modern and traditional flourishes to dwellings in Ontario, Florida, Texas, and California.
Interior designer Celerie Kemble doesn’t need to call a colour by its name to name it. Her descriptions of hue are, instead, evocations of an emotional fragment.
There is more to this home than meets the eye.
FROM THE ARCHIVE: One word architects use all the time is place. Good designs, we hear, should relate to place. Buildings should be placed in context, an artful façade can help define place, and so on. In my experience as both critic and professional colleague of architects, the same applies to their public personas.