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Hidden Details of the New York Public Library | Architectural Digest
 
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Noted historians serve as your personal audio guide through a virtual walking tour of the New York Public Library. Find out about hidden details of the famed NYC building as these expert reveal the history behind the Winnie the Pooh toys, the Rose Main Reading Room, the iconic lion statues Patience and Fortitude, the Stephen A. Schwarzman building, the Milstein Division, the map collection, the book train and more. Special thanks to the Bryant Park Corporation. Special thanks to The New York Public Library. Still haven’t subscribed to Architectural Digest on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/2zl7s34 ABOUT ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST The leading international design authority, Architectural Digest features articles and videos of the best in architecture, style, culture, travel, and shopping. Hidden Details of the New York Public Library | Architectural Digest
Views: 283873 Architectural Digest
The Last Skyscraper of Its Kind
 
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Why do so many of New York's older skyscrapers have a similar design? The answer can be traced back to a monumental 1916 zoning law, which established “setback” requirements for buildings above a certain height. In the heart of the Financial District, the Equitable Building, a historic skyscraper that predates the law, remains a symbol of the excesses of the pre-zoning era. Video by Raymond Schillinger Camera: Brian Schildhorn Additional Production: Ren Potts, Jordan Oplinger, Maya Greene Graphics: Christian Capestany Special thanks to: Silverstein Properties Carol Willis - Founder, Director, and Curator of The Skyscraper Museum New York City Department of City Planning Archival Photographs from Getty Images, POND5 #NYC #history #architecture
Views: 864853 Bloomberg
Inside a Massive $21M NYC Townhouse | On the Market | Architectural Digest
 
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Join NYC real estate professional Leonard Steinberg as he takes you on a tour of a massive $21M New York City townhouse. This beautifully, naturally lit home, comes equipped with a hidden wine cellar and home theater. 11W 12th Street Listing: https://www.compass.com/listing/11-west-12th-street-manhattan-ny-10011/29494967013507809/ Still haven’t subscribed to Architectural Digest on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/2zl7s34 ABOUT ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST The leading international design authority, Architectural Digest features articles and videos of the best in architecture, style, culture, travel, and shopping. Inside a Massive $21M NYC Townhouse | On the Market | Architectural Digest
Views: 4040365 Architectural Digest
Every Detail of Grand Central Terminal Explained | Architectural Digest
 
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Historian and author Anthony W. Robins and journalist Sam Roberts of the New York Times guide Architectural Digest through every detail of Grand Central Terminal. Our narrators walk us through the legendary structure from the Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis Foyer through Vanderbilt Hall to the main concourse (and the famous four-faced clock). From there, we learn more about the underground walkways, whispering gallery, Oyster Bar restaurant, Campbell Apartment, Pershing Square, and more. For more on expert Anthony Robins, visit his site www.AnthonyWRobins.com Still haven’t subscribed to Architectural Digest on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/2zl7s34 ABOUT ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST The leading international design authority, Architectural Digest features articles and videos of the best in architecture, style, culture, travel, and shopping. Every Detail of Grand Central Terminal Explained | Architectural Digest
Views: 247497 Architectural Digest
Hidden Details of The Plaza Hotel, From Lobby to Penthouse | Architectural Digest
 
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Take a tour of New York City's most famous and luxurious hotel The Plaza led by architectural historian and author Francis Morrone and journalist and author Julie Satow. The Plaza has almost become synonymous with New York City, made famous by beloved children's book character Eloise, famous weddings like Donald Trump's and Macaulay Culkin in 'Home Alone 2.' Learn the secrets behind its grandeur, from its ornate lobbies and ballrooms to its lavish penthouse hotel rooms. Still haven’t subscribed to Architectural Digest on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/2zl7s34 ABOUT ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST The leading international design authority, Architectural Digest features articles and videos of the best in architecture, style, culture, travel, and shopping. Hidden Details of The Plaza Hotel, From Lobby to Penthouse | Architectural Digest
Views: 736220 Architectural Digest
Inside a $12M Penthouse On NYC's Upper West Side | On the Market | Architectural Digest
 
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Join 'Million Dollar Listing New York' star Steve Gold as he takes you on a tour of a $12 million dollar Upper West Side penthouse apartment. Situated above Central Park, this penthouse features a gigantic living room and beautiful mezzanine, but the real gem of this listing is the third floor penthouse level itself, with floor to ceiling windows on three sides and a wraparound terrace. Check out the listing for 1 W 67th PH905 here: https://www.corcoran.com/nyc-real-estate/for-sale/upper-west-side/1-west-67th-street-apt-ph905/5622260 Still haven’t subscribed to Architectural Digest on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/2zl7s34 ABOUT ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST The leading international design authority, Architectural Digest features articles and videos of the best in architecture, style, culture, travel, and shopping. Inside a $12M Penthouse On NYC's Upper West Side | On the Market | Architectural Digest
Views: 387636 Architectural Digest
Inside Kerry Washington's NYC Apartment on the Hudson River | Open Door | Architectural Digest
 
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Kerry Washington takes us on a tour of her beautiful New York City apartment, designed by RH, Restoration Hardware. From the unobstructed view of the Hudson River to her impressive crystal collection, Kerry shares it all! Kerry is wearing a Prada shirt and Dior skirt with Manolo Blahnik shoes, Mindi Mond earrings and a Movado watch. Still haven’t subscribed to Architectural Digest on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/2zl7s34 ABOUT ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST The leading international design authority, Architectural Digest features articles and videos of the best in architecture, style, culture, travel, and shopping. Inside Kerry Washington's NYC Apartment on the Hudson River | Open Door | Architectural Digest
Views: 1298822 Architectural Digest
Inside a $67M NYC Mansion with an Entire Spa Floor | On the Market | Architectural Digest
 
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Join NYC real estate broker Richard Steinberg for a tour of a $67M New York City mansion. This Upper East Side building features an indoor spa floor with pool and massage room, a 3-story indoor glass atrium and outdoor spaces on each of the 6 floors. 12 East 63rd Street listing: https://richardjsteinberg.elliman.com/new-york-city/12-east-63-street-manhattan-qjnryze Still haven’t subscribed to Architectural Digest on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/2zl7s34 ABOUT ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST The leading international design authority, Architectural Digest features articles and videos of the best in architecture, style, culture, travel, and shopping. Inside a $67M NYC Mansion with an Entire Spa Floor | On the Market | Architectural Digest
Views: 2195860 Architectural Digest
The 2017 Pritzker-Winning Architecture | The Daily 360 | The New York Times
 
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For the first time, a group of three architects have won the Pritzker Prize, the profession's highest honor. In Catalonia, explore the buildings designed by the winners. By: Daniel Rodrigues and Guglielmo Mattioli Subscribe on YouTube: http://bit.ly/U8Ys7n --------------------------------------------------------------- Want more from The New York Times? Watch more videos at: http://nytimes.com/video Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/nytvideo Twitter: https://twitter.com/nytvideo Instagram: http://instagram.com/nytvideo Whether it's reporting on conflicts abroad and political divisions at home, or covering the latest style trends and scientific developments, New York Times video journalists provide a revealing and unforgettable view of the world. It's all the news that's fit to watch. On YouTube. The 2017 Pritzker-Winning Architecture | The Daily 360 | The New York Times http://www.youtube.com/user/TheNewYorkTimes
Views: 36745 The New York Times
When Did Modern Architecture Actually Begin? | ARTiculations
 
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Did modern architecture really begin in the 1920s with the founding of the Bauhaus school? Perhaps. But perhaps the changing landscape of architectural practice and theory throughout the last 200 years is not as straight forward as it seems. If you'd like to help support ARTiculations - feel free to leave something in the tip jar: https://ko-fi.com/articulations You can also follow me on: Instagram: http://www.instagram.com/articulationsv Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/articulationsv Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/articulationsv Website: http://www.articulations.co Sources & Further Reading: Modernist architecture: Roots (1920-1929): http://www.open.edu/openlearn/history-the-arts/history/heritage/modernist-architecture-roots-1920-1929# The Rise and Fall of Modernist Architecture: http://www.inquiriesjournal.com/articles/1687/the-rise-and-fall-of-modernist-architecture Modern Architecture and Its Variations: https://www.thoughtco.com/modernism-picture-dictionary-4065245 Congres Internationaux d'Architecture Moderne: http://www.open.edu/openlearn/history-the-arts/history/heritage/ciam-congres-internationaux-darchitecture-moderne Crystal Palace: https://www.britannica.com/topic/Crystal-Palace-building-London The first industrial age, Development of iron technology: https://www.britannica.com/technology/building-construction/The-first-industrial-age The Home Insurance Building: https://www.history.com/topics/home-insurance-building The Meaning of "Form Follows Function”: https://www.thoughtco.com/form-follows-function-177237 The International Style: http://www.theartstory.org/movement-international-style.htm Music: Candle Power by Chris Zabriskie, Licensed Under CC BY 3.0 chriszabriskie.com images: Bauhaus by Nate Robert Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 https://www.flickr.com/photos/naterobert/4682696561 ludwig mies van der rohe, berlin juli 2006 by seier+seier Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 https://www.flickr.com/photos/seier/493961193/ The Barcelona Pavilion by Ashley Pomeroy Licensed Under CC BY 3.0 https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:The_Barcelona_Pavilion,_Barcelona,_2010.jpg TD Centre by leander.canaris Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 https://www.flickr.com/photos/[email protected]/3882279698/ Class of ’57 by Christian Newton Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 https://www.flickr.com/photos/cnewtoncom/3566838571/ Haus Le Corbusier by Andreas Praefcke Licensed Under CC BY 3.0 https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Weissenhof_Corbusier_04.jpg Villa Savoye, Poissy by jelm6 Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 https://www.flickr.com/photos/jim6/5283243032/ Villa Savoye45.jpg by scarletgreen Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 https://www.flickr.com/photos/[email protected]/2714635943/ New York City, 1 Aug 08 by Jazz Guy Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 https://www.flickr.com/photos/[email protected]/2724390955 Unité d'habitation by PROAndré P. Meyer-Vitali Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 https://www.flickr.com/photos/andrepmeyer/42332778222/ citederefuge1 by Dustin Drew Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 https://www.flickr.com/photos/dustindrew/6052305162/ Salle de lecture Bibliothèque Sainte-Geneviève by Marie-Lan Nguyen Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Salle_de_lecture_Bibliotheque_Sainte-Genevieve_n07.jpg Chicago building by J. Crocker https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:2010-03-03_1856x2784_chicago_chicago_building.jpg The Wainwright Building by Reading Tom Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 https://www.flickr.com/photos/[email protected]/5946078387/ Photo of the downtown Brasília by Limongi Licensed Under CC BY 3.0 https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Monumental_axis.jpg Park Avenue at 53rd Street by H. Grobe Licensed Under CC BY 3.0 https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Park_Avenue_at_53rd_Street_-_Newyork1973_15.jpg Photo aérienne du centre ville du Havre by Erik Levilly Licensed Under CC BY 1.0 https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:LeHavre.jpg Sony Building by David Shankbone Licensed Under CC BY 2.5 https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:Sony_Building_by_David_Shankbone.jpg The Sainsbury wing of the National Gallery, London, UK by Richard George Licensed Under CC BY 2.5 https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:National_Gallery_London_Sainsbury_Wing_2006-04-17.jpg Monument to Italians in New Orleans by Sandra Cohen-Rose and Colin Rose Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/File:PiazzaDItalia1990.jpg Lake Point Tower, Chicago by Sharon Mollerus Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Lake_Point_Tower,_Chicago_(29481943700).jpg Equitable Building by Eden, Janine and Jim Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 https://www.flickr.com/photos/edenpictures/5904539931/ Flaticons by Freepik (freepik.com), Icomoon(icomoon.io), SimpleIcon(simpleicon.com), and Smashicons(smashicons.com) via www.flaticon.com Videos: Corporate Building and Clouds Time Lapse by Beachfront Licensed Under CC BY 3.0 https://www.videvo.net/video/corporate-building-and-clouds-time-lapse/3348/ Help us caption & translate this video! https://amara.org/v/k0PS/
Views: 44822 ARTiculations
A Short History of the Highrise: Part 1 | NYT Op-Docs
 
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In the first episode of a four-part series, "Mud" traces the roots of the residential highrise, from the biblical Tower of Babel to New York's tenement buildings. Click here for the interactive documentary: http://nyti.ms/17DuB6Y Subscribe to the Times Video newsletter for free and get a handpicked selection of the best videos from The New York Times every week: http://bit.ly/timesvideonewsletter Subscribe on YouTube: http://bit.ly/U8Ys7n Watch more videos at: http://nytimes.com/video --------------------------------------------------------------- Want more from The New York Times? Twitter: https://twitter.com/nytvideo Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/nytimes Google+: https://plus.google.com/+nytimes/ Whether it's reporting on conflicts abroad and political divisions at home, or covering the latest style trends and scientific developments, New York Times video journalists provide a revealing and unforgettable view of the world. It's all the news that's fit to watch. On YouTube. A Short History of the Highrise: Part 1 | Op-Docs | The New York Times http://www.youtube.com/user/TheNewYorkTimes
Views: 32097 The New York Times
Watch An Architecture Expert Weigh In On Iconic Movie Buildings
 
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In Vulture’s video series, Expert Witness, we ask scientists, historians, and other professionals to give Hollywood movies a good old-fashioned fact-check. Buildings in movies can play a multitude of roles. They can be world-building backdrops, as in sci-fi epics like Blade Runner or Metropolis, or they can be expressions of character, like in The Sopranos or any Wes Anderson flick. As with many aspects of film, these details can often go unnoticed. So we turned to Kate Wagner, architecture and culture writer, and author of the viral blog McMansion Hell, to break down some iconic buildings in film and television.
Views: 6121 New York Magazine
Exclusive Sneak Peek of Ralph Lauren Home’s West Village Collection | Architectural Digest
 
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Architectural Digest’s Hal Rubenstein takes you on an exclusive tour of Ralph Lauren Home’s New York City showroom. Rubenstein starts with the tufted Chesterfield sofas in the living room. Next up are the ebonized walnut book casings, which add careful design, but also warmth. The West Village bed embodies relaxed sophistication. Though monochromatic, the wall's layout and adornments have diversity. The collection has an unexpected sense of harmony and always radiates intimacy. Still haven’t subscribed to Architectural Digest on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/2zl7s34 ABOUT ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST The leading international design authority, Architectural Digest features articles and videos of the best in architecture, style, culture, travel, and shopping. Exclusive Sneak Peek of Ralph Lauren Home’s West Village Collection | Architectural Digest
Views: 234858 Architectural Digest
The Case for Brutalist Architecture | ARTiculations
 
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If you'd like to help support ARTiculations - feel free to leave something in the tip jar: https://ko-fi.com/articulations I make the case for Brutalism. #SOSBrutalism You can also follow me on: Instagram: http://www.instagram.com/articulationsv Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/articulationsv Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/articulationsv Website: http://www.articulations.co Sources & Further Reading: This Brutal World by Peter Chadwick, Phaidon Press (2016) https://www.amazon.ca/This-Brutal-World-Peter-Chadwick/dp/0714871087 Deutsches Architekturmuseum - #SOSBrutalism: http://www.sosbrutalism.org/cms/15802395 World Monument Fund - British Brutalism: https://www.wmf.org/project/british-brutalism Circa Design - Brutalism: http://www.circadesign.net/architects/brutalism/ The New York Times - Brutalism is Back https://www.nytimes.com/2016/10/06/t-magazine/design/brutalist-architecture-revival.html?_r=0 Ontario Architecture - Brutalism 1960-1970: http://www.ontarioarchitecture.com/Brutalist.htm Concrete jungle: why brutalist architecture is back in style: https://www.theguardian.com/artanddesign/2016/sep/28/grey-pride-brutalist-architecture-back-in-style Images: The Breuer Building by ali sinan köksal Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/alisinan/20886367586 The Met Breuer by Shinya Suzuki Licensed Under CC BY ND 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/shinyasuzuki/25946768820/ Marcel Breuer, Whitney Museum by Timothy Brown Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/atelier_flir/4320481590/ Whitney Museum of American Art by Sodapop Licensed Under CC BY ND 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/sodapop81/2639218627/ Vals Therme, Peter Zumthor by Timothy Brown Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/atelier_flir/2659152772/ Lina Bo Bardi, SESC Pompéia by paulisson miura Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/paulisson_miura/12161226365/ www.flickr.com/photos/paulisson_miura/5391715710/ City Concrete 2/08 (bo43) by Ted and Jen Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/[email protected]/2238067062 Upwards concrete by Simon Felton Licensed Under CC BY ND 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/feltip/8973091322/ Library by Tony Hisgett Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/hisgett/3424667114/ Habitat_67_08 by Etienne Coutu Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/[email protected]/3720811139/ Kyoto International Conference Center by Better Than Bacon Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/slurm/3989927194/ Kyoto International Conference Center by Blondinrikard Fröberg Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/blondinrikard/13912050284/ Kyoto International Conference Center by Jason Riedy Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/jason-riedy/7029354667/ Winnipeg by Herb Neufeld Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/oggiedog/6387099687 www.flickr.com/photos/oggiedog/6408576837/ Hayward Gallery by poppet with a camera Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/infobunny/8354474359/ www.flickr.com/photos/infobunny/8354474177/ Brutalism in London by IK's World Trip Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/ikkoskinen/4556968703/ Detail of the Royal National Theatre by mira66 Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/[email protected]/5122382115 0544 National Gallery of Australia Canberra by Robert Montgomery Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/rmonty119/6017036503/ Perth concert hall 01 by Gnangarra Licensed Under CC BY 2.5 Australia commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Perth_concert_hall_01_gnangarra.jpg Beersheba City Hall by BASWIM Licensed Under CC BY 3.0 commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Beersheba_City_Hall_6.jpg Palais Garnier by Chris Yunker Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/chris-yunker/3093538366/ Boston Public Library entrance by City of Boston Archives Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/cityofbostonarchives/13623777323/ The Barcelona Pavilion by Ashley Pomeroy Licensed Under CC BY 3.0 commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:The_Barcelona_Pavilion,_Barcelona,_2010.jpg Villa Savoye by End User Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/iainb/141671670/ Das Bauhaus by Maarten Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/superchango/9235178708/ Unité d'Habitation by yisris Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/yisris/267922534/ Genex Tower by Erwan Martin Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/[email protected]/7902181574/ Le MAXXI by Jean-Pierre Dalbéra Licensed Under CC BY 2.0 www.flickr.com/photos/dalbera/34196059542/ Music: Dream Culture by Kevin MacLeod Licensed Under CC BY 3.0 http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1300046 Keywords: Brutalism, brutalist, architecture, architect, design, designer, interior design, concrete, SOSBrutalism, ConcreteMonster, monument, torontoarchitecture, international style, modern architecture, contemporary architecture, robarts library, university of toronto, ryerson university, uoft, boston city hall, architectural history, fuckyeahbrutalism
Views: 195660 ARTiculations
Inside AD100 Designer Jamie Drake's New Apartment in NYC | Celebrity Homes | Architectural Digest
 
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The AD100 designer Jamie Drake on decorating his vibrant New York City apartment. Style is all about evolution. Certainly, AD100 designer Jamie Drake can attest to that. Just think: His first project to land in the pages of Architectural Digest back in 2003 was a study in what Drake calls “complete traditionalism”—the restoration of New York’s 1799 Gracie Mansion for Mayor Michael R. Bloomberg. Now, of course, Drake’s well-known name conjures all varieties of vivid purple and swirling, psychedelic art. But that, too, may not always be the case. Drake's legendary firm, Drake Design Associates, and rising-star studio Caleb Anderson Design have just announced they are joining forces to form Drake + Anderson. The New York–based designer Caleb Anderson was his number-one choice. “Caleb embodies all of the attributes that one needs to run a firm,” Drake says, listing off his myriad qualifications. “And he’s charming!” The icing on the cake. Of course, it didn’t hurt that the Texas-born Anderson got his break into the design world with an internship at Drake Design Associates in 2008. “It’s funny to think back about walking into that office on the first day,” Anderson says. “It really feels like things have come full circle, and I’m beyond humbled.” What will the partnership look like? By both accounts, the designers will tone down the use of vivid color (though it will certainly not disappear altogether), dial up the antiques, and throw in a dash of the avant-garde. “It’s continued eclecticism with a cleaner and fresher approach,” Drake says. The new firm’s first projects will include a London townhouse, a glamorous revamp of a Park Avenue duplex, and a clean-slate update of a prewar apartment on the Upper East Side. So just sit tight and you can soon see for yourself. In the bedroom of a small New York apartment—Anderson’s first solo project—Tom Dixon’s S chair provides a contemporary counterpoint to the client’s antique marble-top bureau. A girandole lamp from David Duncan Antiques shimmers against rich blue walls. In the dining area of a midtown Manhattan apartment, Anderson designed a brass table and surrounded it with the client’s velvet-covered antique chairs. Eglomise mirrors reflect a large antique crystal chandelier that the decorator purchased in Italy. In the living room of this SoHo apartment, a faceted brass John Lyle cocktail table and spinal Cervo chair add a dash of contemporary style to the otherwise rather traditional space. Anderson’s custom-built steel canopy bed, which featured a cantilevered desk as a footboard, was the talk of 2014’s Lenox Hill Hospital Designer Showhouse of New York. It weighed more than 800 pounds, although in situ it looked as light as air. “I had no idea it would be that heavy,” Anderson says. “The bed took six guys to move and had to be remade twice." Anderson’s scheme for New York’s 2014 Holiday House juxtaposed a Charles Rennie Mackintosh Hill House chair with a Louis XV–style desk from Newel. See more here --> https://www.architecturaldigest.com/story/jamie-drake-and-caleb-anderson-join-forces Still haven’t subscribed to Architectural Digest on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/2zl7s34 ABOUT ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST The leading international design authority, Architectural Digest features articles and videos of the best in architecture, style, culture, travel, and shopping. Inside AD100 Designer Jamie Drake's New Apartment in NYC | Celebrity Homes | Architectural Digest
Views: 234893 Architectural Digest
Amy Sedaris Reveals Her Magical Greenwich Village Apartment | Interior Lives
 
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With the help of Todd Oldham, her longtime friend and design collaborator, Sedaris gave us a treasured look into her theatrical one-bedroom home, which she often uses as the inspiration (and source!) for the set design of her show At Home With Amy Sedaris. Watch as Amy takes us down the rabbit hole of her wonderland full of whimsy and charm.
Views: 1149509 New York Magazine
Inside a $25M NYC Penthouse with a Private Yoga Studio | On the Market | Architectural Digest
 
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Join real estate agent Jade Chan for a tour of a $25M penthouse in New York City's SOHO neighborhood. This apartment features a private elevator, a wrap-around terrace and its own yoga studio. Check out the listing for 42 Crosby Street here: https://www.elliman.com/new-york-city/42-crosby-street-ph-manhattan-xphuifl Still haven’t subscribed to Architectural Digest on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/2zl7s34 ABOUT ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST The leading international design authority, Architectural Digest features articles and videos of the best in architecture, style, culture, travel, and shopping. Inside a $25M NYC Penthouse with a Private Yoga Studio | On the Market | Architectural Digest
Views: 384418 Architectural Digest
Art Deco-style skyscraper: The Chrysler Building - VintageTV
 
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The Chrysler Building - VintageTV The Chrysler Building is an Art Deco-style skyscraper located on the East Side of Midtown Manhattan in New York City, at the intersection of 42nd Street and Lexington Avenue in the Turtle Bay neighborhood. At 1,046 feet (318.9 m), the structure was the world's tallest building for 11 months before it was surpassed by the Empire State Building in 1931. Read More : https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Chrysler_Building Subscribe to our channel : https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCRRRn24dssiDidZYHiOxrfw
Views: 6910 VintageTV
Inside Zachary Quinto's $3.2 Million NYC Loft | Open Door | Architectural Digest
 
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In this episode of Open Door, actor Zachary Quinto (Spock in the 'Star Trek' film reboot) and his boyfriend, artist and model Miles McMillan, welcomed Architectural Digest into their $3.2 million loft in the NoHo section of Manhattan, NYC. See photos and read the full interview here: http://archdg.co/rNZTODx Still haven’t subscribed to Architectural Digest on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/2zl7s34 ABOUT ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST The leading international design authority, Architectural Digest features articles and videos of the best in architecture, style, culture, travel, and shopping. Inside Zachary Quinto's $3.2 Million NYC Loft | Open Door | Architectural Digest
Views: 1968509 Architectural Digest
Inside Julianne Moore’s New York City Townhouse | Celebrity Homes | Architectural Digest
 
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Julianne Moore brings new life to her beloved family home. The Oscar-winning actress lights up the big screen in 2017 with a hat-trick of high-profile films: Todd Haynes’s Wonderstruck, George Clooney’s Suburbicon, and Matthew Vaughn’s Kingsman: The Golden Circle. Moore fell in love with her West Village NYC townhouse 15 years ago. At the time, the five-story house had been carved up into apartments, but the original front-and-back-parlor configuration was intact, as were the floors, shutters, fireplaces, and staircase. The renovation was orchestrated by her husband Bart Freundlich's architect brother, Oliver Freundlich, and his then-partners Ben Bischoff and Brian Papa. The makeover lasted a year and a half, after which the actress stocked the house with a George Nakashima cocktail table, lamps by Isamu Noguchi, a Florence Knoll credenza with rattan doors, and a host of un-pedigreed but sympathetic vintage finds. As months and years passed, the actress expanded her collections, refined the rooms they inhabit and implemented an extensive redesign of her garden by Brian Sawyer of the AD100 firm Sawyer | Berson (AD, March 2012). She moved the living room downstairs, where it could serve as a casual, semi-cloistered family hangout, and brought the kitchen upstairs. “I cannot recommend more strongly putting your kitchen somewhere with lots of natural light. It changed everything. The transformative spatial inversion—again executed by brother-in-law Oliver Freundlich—may have taken liberties with period orthodoxy, but the effect is anything but jarring. The kitchen feels like an inviting social space, centered on a slender Parsons-style table (custom-made to fit the room’s proportions) that sits atop a Moroccan carpet. Cooking and storage functions are held to the perimeter. “I don’t really like traditional kitchen cabinets or islands, so I wanted everything to feel like furniture. I copied the hood from a Vincent Van Duysen design I had seen. I met him not long afterward, and I copped to stealing his design,” Moore says. As part of the latest spatial reorganization, Moore moved her office from the front parlor on the main floor, where foot traffic and street noise were frequent distractions, to a quieter room on an upper floor. She works at a Pierre Jeanneret desk, sitting in a Jeanneret chair, beneath a Paavo Tynell hanging light. The bookshelves beside the desk neatly encapsulate the Julianne Moore story: Family photographs mingle amicably with her Academy Award and a bevy of other professional laurels, alongside stacks of old decorating magazines and monographs on the work of her favorite designers. A la cornue range stars in the kitchen, beneath a minimalist hood by Best. In the kitchen, a Jack Pierson photograph hangs above a custom-made cabinet by ivory build with Vola sink fittings. Custom table; vintage French chairs and Moroccan rug. A Noguchi lantern hangs from the original molded ceiling in the living room of Julianne Moore’s New York townhouse. a Sally England cotton rope arch hangs against a wall painted in Farrow & Ball’s pitch black, and a George Nakashima table sits atop a Moroccan rug from the Nazmiyal collection. Martin Eisler chairs; Kawai piano; Paavo Tynell lamp; vintage Florence Knoll cabinet. A Nan Goldin photograph hangs in the master bath. Kohler tub with Carrara marble surround; Grohe fittings. Cabinet by Willy Van Der Meeren. A Louise Bourgeois artwork hangs over the upstairs living room's black marble mantel. In the downstairs living room, Edelman leather covers the Harvey Probber sofa and vintage ottoman. Vintage Danish chair and Eames rocker in sheepskin; Carl Auböck side table. Custom-made bed sits on an Odegard rug. Triangle Charlotte Perriand stool; Paavo Tynell floor lamp; Axel Einar Hjorth chair; David Armstrong Photograph; Wyeth sconces. An antique English trough in the sawyer | Berson–designed garden. Woodard outdoor furniture; sculpture by Alma Allen. In the sawyer | Berson–designed garden, an Alma Allen sculpture stands amid the boxwood. Still haven’t subscribed to Architectural Digest on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/2zl7s34 ABOUT ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST The leading international design authority, Architectural Digest features articles and videos of the best in architecture, style, culture, travel, and shopping. Inside Julianne Moore’s New York City Townhouse | Celebrity Homes | Architectural Digest
Views: 895187 Architectural Digest
A Tour of New York City's Fake Buildings
 
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Many cities are home to fake buildings, or facades. Here's a look at some of them in New York. Share on Facebook: https://goo.gl/nJDsDY Share on Twitter: https://goo.gl/F19A9L Subscribe: https://www.youtube.com/user/HowStuffWorks/about Visit our site: http://www.howstuffworks.com
Views: 788612 HowStuffWorks
Inside $39,500,000 Traditional Style Country House in Southampton New York
 
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Visit Our Website for More Luxury Architecture: https://www.luxury-architecture.net 9 Olde Towne Ln, Southampton, New York 10 Beds 13.5 Baths 15,500 Sqft Set on 4 Landscaped Acres in the Heart of the Luxury Estate Community of Olde Towne in Southampton New York , Sits "Twin Peaks", a Pristine Country House Complete With Pool, Pool House and Tennis Court Occupying Three Levels of Sumptuous Detail. Refreshing, Modern Appointments and State-of-the-art Amenities Dovetail Kean Development's Award Winning Construction. #Architecture #Luxuryhomes #Mansions -------------------------------------------------------------------------- Welcome to Architecture Youtube Channel Architecture Is a Celebration of International Design Talents and Innovative Luxury Homes by Leading Designers and Independent Brands. Our Mission Is: to Bring You a Carefully Edited Selection of the Best Influential Architecture, Breathtaking Designs and High-end Real Estate. We Offers Constant Coverage of the Best of Interior/exterior Designs From The World of Architecture. Subscribe for New Videos Regularly. If You Have Any Question or Request, Or For Copyright Matters Please Feel Free to Send Us a Message.
Views: 5437 Architecture
A landmark decision: Penn Station, Grand Central, and the architectural heritage of NYC
 
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Dr. Matthew A. Postal and Dr. Steven Zucker discuss landmarks preservation in New York City while visiting: Charles Luckman Associates's Madison Square Garden and Pennsylvania Station (below), the former site of Charles McKim for McKim Mead, & White, Pennsylvania Station (New York City), 1910 and then visiting Reed & Stem, Warren & Wetmore's Grand Central Terminal, 1912
Views: 7810 Smarthistory
Inside Maggie Gyllenhaal and Peter Sarsgaard's Brooklyn Home | Open Door | Architectural Digest
 
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Maggie Gyllenhaal and Peter Sarsgaard take us on a tour of their bohemian Brooklyn brownstone. From their rescue cat to their magical garden, the creative couple shares it all! Still haven’t subscribed to Architectural Digest on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/2zl7s34 ABOUT ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST The leading international design authority, Architectural Digest features articles and videos of the best in architecture, style, culture, travel, and shopping. Inside Maggie Gyllenhaal and Peter Sarsgaard's Brooklyn Home | Open Door | Architectural Digest
Views: 1471599 Architectural Digest
28 Incredible Lofts (New York Loft Apartment Design)
 
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Interior Design Ideas! Subscribe - http://bit.ly/1rgw89b 28 Incredible Lofts, New York Loft Apartment Design, Old Urban Loft Music: E's Jammy Jams - Jingle Bells (Instrumental Jazz) Music - YouTube Audio Library - Video - RunmanReCords Design NYC Loft, NY Loft, Industrial Style Apartment
Views: 159091 RunmanReCords Design
Manhattan New York Townhouse Residence -- Lifestyle production Group
 
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Lifestyle Production Group MIA 305-699-5741 NYC 646-844-4574 [email protected] LifestyleProduction.com
Inside Meg Ryan's New York City Loft | Celebrity Homes | Architectural Digest
 
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Actress and director Meg Ryan enlists designer Monique Gibson and architect Joel Barkley to help her reimagine a New York City loft with an art-world pedigree. Ryan first encountered the loft apartment she now calls home around 15 years ago, when she attended a party there. She forgot all about it until she was on her house hunt and stepped back through the door. “I remembered immediately having been there. It was all quite different back then, and the space had been through many eras. At one point Cindy Sherman had used it for her photo studio. In fact, what’s now my coatroom was her darkroom. But even when I had visited all those years ago, I was amazed by the volume. It was like so much of New York: cinematic.” Ryan's NYC loft features: -- A silver Windsor chair from Wyeth. -- Two prints from Ryan’s photography collection—one by Sebastião Salgado (top), one by Annie Leibovitz—are displayed on the room’s marble shelving. -- Fabrics by Rogers & Goffigon cover the living room’s sofas and ottoman. Pendant from John Rosselli & Assoc., custom-made rug by Holland & Sherry. -- Light floods the living room, where a pair of task lamps from Wyeth sit atop a vintage worktable, one of Ryan’s treasured finds. The armchair at right, also from her trove, is joined by a Stéphane Parmentier lava-stone stool. -- A tub by the Water Monopoly anchors the master bath; the dual Urban Archaeology vanities are customized with Grigio Carnico marble tops. Tub and sink fittings by Waterworks. -- In a corner of the living room, a painting of Ryan by John Mellencamp overlooks an Arts and Crafts table displaying a Pablo Avilla wire sculpture. -- Bentwood chairs from Lee Calicchio surround the dining room’s custom-made bronze table by Maison Gerard. Salvaged lantern and mantel from United House Wrecking. -- The media room features a bronze-footed sofa by BDDW and a grouping of Scandinavian pottery from Wyeth. -- Bed curtains of a Holland & Sherry wool and a pendant light from Olde Good Things hang in the master bedroom. Arts and Crafts chairs by George Henry Walton, cocktail table by Jacques Adnet, rug by RH. -- Industrial lights from a salvage shop in Maine illuminate the kitchen’s dining area, which boasts cabinets by Fine Woodwork. Grapefruit fills a porcelain bowl by Valérie Hermans on a plank-top table by Get Back. Still haven’t subscribed to Architectural Digest on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/2zl7s34 ABOUT ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST The leading international design authority, Architectural Digest features articles and videos of the best in architecture, style, culture, travel, and shopping. Inside Meg Ryan's New York City Loft | Celebrity Homes | Architectural Digest
Views: 551162 Architectural Digest
Inside Tommy Hilfiger’s $50 Million Plaza Hotel Penthouse | Open Door | Architectural Digest
 
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In this episode of Open Door, iconic fashion designer Tommy Hilfiger and his wife Dee take us on a home tour of their duplex penthouse apartment at the Plaza Hotel overlooking Central Park. Hilfiger's NYC penthouse suite has been home to The Beatles, The Rolling Stones, and Marilyn Monroe. His office even features an authentic New York Times sign. See the photos and read the full interview here: http://archdg.co/x3xbTgD Still haven’t subscribed to Architectural Digest on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/2zl7s34 ABOUT ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST The leading international design authority, Architectural Digest features articles and videos of the best in architecture, style, culture, travel, and shopping. Inside Tommy Hilfiger’s $50 Million Plaza Hotel Penthouse | Open Door | Architectural Digest
Views: 7197568 Architectural Digest
The Rise of New York’s Super Skinny Towers | The B1M
 
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A new generation of super skinny towers are changing the face of New York's skyline - we explore this phenomenon! For more videos by The B1M subscribe now - http://ow.ly/GxW7y Read the full story on this video, including images and useful links, here: http://www.theb1m.com/video/the-rise-of-new-york-s-super-skinny-towers This video was kindly powered by Viewpoint: http://bit.ly/2kNazsT Images courtesy of SHoP Architects, Matthew Bannister / Keith Bomely, Meganom, Aidan Wakely-Mulroney, Cim Group + Macklow Properties, Jean Nouvel, Doka, Terri Boake, Hufton + Crow, Dbox: Matthew Bannis + Keith Bomely, Iwan Baan, Yimby and the Skyscraper Museum View this video and more at http://www.TheB1M.com Follow us on Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheB1M Like us on Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/TheB1M Follow us on LinkedIn - https://www.linkedin.com/company/the-b1m-ltd B1M pictures on - http://instagram.com/theb1m/ We welcome you sharing our content to inspire others, but please be nice and play by our rules: http://www.theb1m.com/guidelines-for-sharing Our content may only be embedded onto third party websites by arrangement. We have established partnerships with domains to share our content and help it reach a wider audience. If you are interested in partnering with us please contact [email protected] Ripping and/or editing this video is illegal and will result in legal action. © 2017 The B1M Limited | Share + Inspire
Views: 629864 The B1M
Inside John Legend and Chrissy Teigen’s NYC Home | Architectural Digest
 
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In this episode of Celebrity Homes, John Legend and Chrissy Teigen show their New York City apartment, which features: -- A Donald Sultan painting in the living area, a framed Polly Borland tapestry hangs on the wall; the dark leather armchairs are vintage Arne Norell designs from Emmerson Troop, the bronze side tables are by Stephanie Odegard Collection, and the carpet is by Doris Leslie Blau. -- In the dining area, a mixed-media work by Mike Weber, a bronze bureau by BDDW, and an Aldo Bakker sculpture. Beneath a light fixture by Ochre, Ted Muehling candlesticks from BDDW cluster on a table from Lucca Antiques. -- Pendant lights by Early Electrics in the kitchen, cabinetry designed by Don Stewart, a custom-made backsplash by Mosaic Sphere Studio; cooktop is by Bertazzoni, stools are by Anna Karlin from Atelier Courbet. -- Master bath features travertine walls and a black limestone herringbone floor, outfitted with a Jacques Garcia mirror by Baker, tub and fittings by Waterworks, taboret by Paul Mathieu for Stephanie Odegard Collection. -- A 19th-century gilded-leather screen from Dmitriy and Co. spans one of the bedroom walls; 1970s chandelier is from Lucca Antiques, bed is from Siglo Moderno, table lamps are by Kriest, green silk coverlet is by Frette, carpet is from Doris Leslie Blau. Transcript We wanted a place that was, you know, much more just homey and had more soul to it. When we were looking around town, we stumbled upon this place. And it's in a neighborhood that we really love, and we just felt like this was a great place for us to move in to. This apartment just kind of embodies everything that I love. Obviously I love dark and rustic but still very clean and very chic. It just feels like our place in LA as well but in New York. So we worked with Don Stewart again on this house. He designed our house in LA as well. And we love working with Don. We duplicated this wooden wall behind us and put it in the bedroom as well because originally it was just a clean white bedroom. We built a whole new bathroom, and got rid of another massive bathroom that was on the other side of the apartment. Oh yeah, I made the big bath, it's now John's closet so he has to walk from the shower back to his, but it's a big closet though so you are very lucky there. This is my favorite. No, I love it, I love seeing it when I walk in. It adds a little whimsical vibe. Yeah. And our dogs are in love, especially Putty. Putty makes love to it on often occasion. Oh my goodness, wow. I think the best things about this apartment is this beautiful unique kitchen. In the original version of this apartment, didn't really fit this aesthetic as well. Yeah, it was too modern. It was too clean, it was white. It just didn't feel like it fit everything else that was happening. So we made it fit and Don designed this amazing set of cabinets. And that's one of the best things about this apartment, just this beautiful unique kitchen. For me the kitchen is really important. It's the first thing I think about when we find a beautiful apartment like this. It's a place I'm going to be most of the time. I want it to be perfect for me. So Don did a wonderful job designing it. Obviously we love an open space. I'm a big TV fan. I want to be able to cook, drink wine, watch TV at the same time. So we made sure it was nice and open. This island is just gorgeous and I love the bar stools and of course the backsplash is gorgeous too. She makes pretty much everything well. She's really good at everything savory. I think I'm kind of notorious for cooking really low and slow meals. I love things that take four or five hours. We had to have two ovens. That all had to do with the holidays. For Thanksgiving we had over people and I made side dishes. Yeah, so we needed multiple ovens. We needed a lot of... It's actually illegal I think for us to have this much power usage with these two ovens. We live on the edge. We live on the edge, we're crazy. But I think we're violating some kind of code. Shhh. I'm the sous-chef, I do chopping. And taking out the trash. Every once in a while though he does want to cook for me, but it's hard for me to just sit on the couch. She won't watch me, she won't let me just cook. It's frustrating to watch. I can make a mean fried chicken though. Yes, he's in charge of the fried chicken and the macaroni and cheese. Those are his specialties. Still haven’t subscribed to Architectural Digest on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/2zl7s34 ABOUT ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST The leading international design authority, Architectural Digest features articles and videos of the best in architecture, style, culture, travel, and shopping. Inside John Legend and Chrissy Teigen’s NYC Home | Architectural Digest
Views: 3195119 Architectural Digest
World Trade Center Oculus Explained by Architect Santiago Calatrava | Architectural Digest
 
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Spanish-born architect Santiago Calatrava spent an afternoon discussing all that went into the World Trade Center Transportation Hub known as the Oculus. Transcript (classical piano music) New York is naturally a very beautiful place. I have to say, this is much more than a station isn't it? New Yorkers will take this and they will use it, and I hope they use it with all their forces, and with an enormous intensity, because it has been done for them. Finding the way in a station is essential, I wanted to create places that, delivers the people the sense of comfort and also delivers the sense of security. For the first time I use a white painting, isn't it? It has all the symbolic importance, even the walls, everything is white. This person who's coming to New York, to work very hard, during one day, maybe living in a very modest house, and working also in a very modest job. For this person, is for me is very important, you are a very important guy for our community, because finally it's a public work. This thing is here for you. Still haven’t subscribed to Architectural Digest on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/2zl7s34 ABOUT ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST The leading international design authority, Architectural Digest features articles and videos of the best in architecture, style, culture, travel, and shopping. World Trade Center Oculus Explained by Architect Santiago Calatrava | Architectural Digest
Views: 23524 Architectural Digest
Making Buildings for Billionaires in New York City | The New York Times
 
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A new crop of ultra-luxurious New York high rises are vying to be the next hot "it" building and are attracting billionaires from nearby as well as abroad. Read the story here: http://nyti.ms/1a34A5b Subscribe to the Times Video newsletter for free and get a handpicked selection of the best videos from The New York Times every week: http://bit.ly/timesvideonewsletter Subscribe on YouTube: http://bit.ly/U8Ys7n Watch more videos at: http://nytimes.com/video --------------------------------------------------------------- Want more from The New York Times? Twitter: https://twitter.com/nytvideo Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/nytimes Google+: https://plus.google.com/+nytimes/ Whether it's reporting on conflicts abroad and political divisions at home, or covering the latest style trends and scientific developments, New York Times video journalists provide a revealing and unforgettable view of the world. It's all the news that's fit to watch. On YouTube. Making Buildings for Billionaires in New York City http://www.youtube.com/user/TheNewYorkTimes?
Views: 161106 The New York Times
Inside a $12M NYC Loft with an Entirely Gold Bathroom | On the Market | Architectural Digest
 
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Join 'Million Dollar Listing New York' star Steve Gold as he takes you on a tour of a $12 million dollar, gut-renovated loft at 69 Wooster Street. The lavish apartment features snake skin chairs and an all-gold bathroom. Since the filming of this episode, the apartment price has been reduced. 69 Wooster Street listing: https://www.corcoran.com/nyc-real-estate/for-sale/soho-nolita/69-wooster-st-apt-2-fl/5495267 Still haven’t subscribed to Architectural Digest on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/2zl7s34 ABOUT ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST The leading international design authority, Architectural Digest features articles and videos of the best in architecture, style, culture, travel, and shopping. Inside a $12M NYC Loft with an Entirely Gold Bathroom | On the Market | Architectural Digest
Views: 856437 Architectural Digest
New York City Stroll: ARCHITECTURE
 
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ARCHITECTURE is part of the introduction of NEW YORK CITY STROLL which will "stroll" New York City neighborhoods of social, architectural or historical significance, and beyond, ultimately taking us all to places we have not yet been.
Views: 1489 Higher Productions
Naomi Watts and Liev Schreiber Reveal Their Renovated New York City Apartment | Architectural Digest
 
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Actors Naomi Watts and Liev Schreiber are best known for their big-screen roles, red-carpet appearances, and awards-show cameos. But in their downtime, the A-list couple retreats to a recently updated apartment in Tribeca, one of Manhattan’s most fashionable neighborhoods. After a ten-month renovation by the design firm Ashe + Leandro, with whom Watts worked closely throughout the process, the light-filled home displays elements of three archetypal New York City layouts: a stately townhouse, an uptown duplex, and a classic loft. The combination results in what the actress calls “a real grown-up apartment,” with all of the character that comes with it, from the beveled-glass kitchen cabinetry and book-lined built-ins to the dramatic archway in the entry. Rustic elements blend with softer, more graceful additions to create an eclectic look that is at once stylish and comfortable—a place where the Watts-Schreiber clan can put family first and unwind between cross-country trips. Fifteen years ago, when the British-born, Australian-raised Watts’s career was starting to blossom and she was looking for a toehold in New York City, she bought an apartment in the Financial District after seeing it once. Black-and-white floor tiles by Clé provide a graphic welcome at the Manhattan duplex apartment that actors Naomi Watts and Liev Schreiber share with their two sons; the interiors were designed by the firm Ashe + Leandro. The entrance hall’s pendant light is by Ralph Lauren Home, the 19th-century shell-back chairs are from KRB, and the painting in the stairway is by Harland Miller. She settled in Los Angeles, where she built her career in movies ranging from Mulholland Drive to 21 Grams to King Kong to last year’s Academy Award winner for best picture, Birdman. “But then I met Mr. New York,” she says, “and everything changed.” Mr. New York, of course, is Liev Schreiber, acclaimed for playing hardened, complex characters in films such as Spotlight and on the Showtime series Ray Donovan. Like so many New Yorkers, however, they soon found themselves desiring a certain precious commodity. While Watts remarks that “with New York real estate, you never get everything you want,” she and Schreiber were able to create a duplex from two separate units—one had been an artist’s loft—checking off most of the boxes on their wish list. Then, shortly after they closed the deal, Hurricane Sandy struck, and the building, near the Hudson River, was flooded. For months they couldn’t enter the property, proving another rule of New York real estate: It will test you, constantly asking, How badly do you want to live here? When the couple finally got back in, the place was a mess. After taking time to weigh options, they hired an architect but changed course several months later. Two years into owning the home, it was raw space. “One thing I’ve learned,” Watts says, “is when it comes to big renovations, no one gets an easy ride.” Ultimately they enlisted Ariel Ashe and Reinaldo Leandro, the duo behind the firm Ashe + Leandro, to design the interiors. A Ralph Lauren Home light fixture illuminates the master bath’s Victoria + Albert tub, which has Dornbracht fittings; the mirror and chair are antique, and the penny tile is by Waterworks. Images by Watts’s brother, photographer Ben Watts, are displayed above RH Baby & Child beds in the boys’ room; the pillowcases are by Ralph Lauren Home, the sconces are by Atelier de Troupe, the nightstand is by Room & Board, and the antique kilim is from Double Knot. Walking through the home, it’s hard to imagine that Watts and Schreiber had to compromise on anything. Instead it feels as if they got a rare trifecta: an apartment that elegantly combines features of three archetypal New York homes. The entranceway gives you the intimate, welcoming feeling of a historic townhouse, while the sweeping sculptural staircase evokes the drama of a stately uptown duplex, and the open yet private layout of the second floor has the urbanity of a classic loft. Throughout, robust design elements are balanced with graceful, softer gestures, whether the jewelry-like lights suspended above the brawny dining table or the floral curtains whimsically offsetting the master bedroom’s masculine blues. Indeed, the home seems to mirror the union of the broad-shouldered, intense Schreiber and the delicately luminous Watts. Still haven’t subscribed to Architectural Digest on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/2zl7s34 ABOUT ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST The leading international design authority, Architectural Digest features articles and videos of the best in architecture, style, culture, travel, and shopping. Naomi Watts and Liev Schreiber Reveal Their Renovated New York City Apartment | Architectural Digest
Views: 457925 Architectural Digest
Inside Michael Kors' Penthouse Apartment in Greenwich Village | Open Door | Architectural Digest
 
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In this episode of Open Door, iconic fashion designer Michael Kors takes Architectural Digest on a tour of the Greenwich Village apartment he owns with husband, Lance LePere. The NYC apartment has been fully customized down to the hidden sliding doors that allow it to morph from open and loftlike to fully compartmentalized. Plus, it’s wrapped by a lush terrace beyond which lie unobstructed views south to the World Trade Center, west to the Hudson River, and yonder in every direction. See photos and read the full interview here: http://archdg.co/7HxjkUB Still haven’t subscribed to Architectural Digest on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/2zl7s34 ABOUT ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST The leading international design authority, Architectural Digest features articles and videos of the best in architecture, style, culture, travel, and shopping. Inside Michael Kors' Penthouse Apartment in Greenwich Village | Open Door | Architectural Digest
Views: 2925858 Architectural Digest
Rem Koolhaas discusses OMA's first New York apartment building
 
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In a film created to promote his firm OMA's 121 E 22nd residential tower, architect Rem Koolhaas expresses his excitement at building in Manhattan for the first time. The Dutch architect speaks about how important it is to him to be working in the city he has studied and admired for the duration of his career. Subscribe to our YouTube channel for the latest architecture and design movies: http://bit.ly/1tcULvh
Views: 71537 Dezeen
Tour The Help Director Tate Taylor’s Mississippi Mansion | Celebrity Homes | Architectural Digest
 
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As a boy, Tate Taylor dreamed of living in an antebellum house. The actor/writer/director grew up in Mississippi but left home in 1996 to pursue his career, first in New York and then in Hollywood. But when he returned in 2010 to film The Help—the Oscar-winning movie based on the novel by his childhood friend Kathryn Stockett—the dream “came back with a vengeance.” A columned house used in the movie was for sale but Taylor took a pass because it had little land. “I wanted to be in the middle of nowhere,” he says. After a months-long search that led him through much of the Deep South, he circled back and found the perfect place in Church Hill, a tiny community just north of Natchez: Wyolah Plantation, a 100-acre spread with a three-story Greek Revival dwelling, constructed in 1836, and eight outbuildings. It almost didn’t happen. Wyolah’s then-owner, a Brooklyn doctor, bought the estate in 1976 with the idea of reviving it and retiring there with his wife. Even though he never embarked on the restoration, he couldn’t bear to let the place go. The house was on the market for decades, with potential buyers always turned away. Undaunted, Taylor “flew up and told him my intentions,” the filmmaker explains. It worked—the man, Taylor remembers, got “teary-eyed” when he saw that his own plans could be carried out by someone else. Designer Shawn Henderson and restoration consultant Thomas E. Goodman renovated Wyolah, the 1830s Mississippi plantation home of The Help director Tate Taylor and film producer John Norris. A painstaking three-year renovation added 11 new baths. Raw attic space was converted to a full third floor with four bedrooms en-suite and a small kitchen and laundry room. The second floor got kitchen and laundry facilities as well. The summer kitchen is now a one-bedroom guesthouse, as is the charming columned office that was built by Wyolah’s first owner, a physician. The old commissary, connected to the main house by a breezeway, became the primary kitchen. The home’s original faux-marble mantels and faux-grained doors, which had all been painted over, were restored. Dining room walls were brushed with a romantic mural of local flora and fauna by Don Jacobs, a Mississippi artist who created similar scenes for the governor’s mansion in Jackson, the state capital. To help with Wyolah’s decor, Taylor called on his friend Shawn Henderson, a Manhattan-based designer whose ardently contemporary taste admittedly contrasts with Taylor’s admiration for all things antique. For example, Henderson says he swallowed hard when Taylor brought a 19th-century heirloom settee to his attention, but soon the family treasure was upholstered in sleek brick-red leather and placed beneath a guest room window, opposite a German botanical chart depicting huge mushrooms. For his part, Henderson reports that his greatest challenge was trying to reflect his client’s personality. The center of Wyolah’s action is the elegantly proportioned music room, where friends come to play the resident piano and guitars (Taylor calls himself an enthusiastic “fake singer”) before continuing their revelries around a bonfire. Mick Jagger, a producer of Taylor’s James Brown biopic, Get On Up, has stayed over, as has Academy Award-winning actress Octavia Spencer, who starred in both The Help and Get On Up. Though Taylor has a place in Los Angeles and keeps an apartment in Manhattan’s East Village, he considers Wyolah his primary residence—and he has turned it into something of a filmmaking mecca. Recently he bought the plantation house next door and made it into a postproduction facility, while Wyolah hosts everything from visiting executives to workshops for aspiring filmmakers. Before he began work on his latest project an adaptation of Paula Hawkins’s thriller The Girl on the Train—Taylor had DreamWorks Studios executives and the film’s director of photography as guests at the home for several days, he says, and “we planned the whole movie.” Read more here --> https://www.architecturaldigest.com/story/tate-taylor-help-director-renovates-mississippi-mansion Still haven’t subscribed to Architectural Digest on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/2zl7s34 ABOUT ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST The leading international design authority, Architectural Digest features articles and videos of the best in architecture, style, culture, travel, and shopping. Tour The Help Director Tate Taylor’s Mississippi Mansion | Celebrity Homes | Architectural Digest
Views: 211439 Architectural Digest
Inside Liev Schreiber’s Renovated NYC Apartment | Open Door | Architectural Digest
 
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In this episode of "Open Door", "Ray Donovan" actor Liev Schreiber gives a tour of his renovated NYC apartment. The interior design firm Ashe + Leandro turned Schreiber's old bachelor pad into a home for him and his two sons. From the AD article: Liev Schreiber Invites AD to Tour His New York City Apartment "Client-designer communication can be a delicate thing. It doesn’t typically involve quoting “Sprockets.” But in 2016, when Liev Schreiber decided to retool his triplex apartment in Manhattan’s NoHo district, the Saturday Night Live reference just seemed right. The initial brainstorms yielded proposals that struck the actor as “uncomfortably Teutonic,” he says, recounting his lively give-and-take with Ariel Ashe and Reinaldo Leandro, the 30-something principals who head up the AD100 New York design firm Ashe + Leandro. “Like, ‘I know you want to touch my monkey.’ Schreiber, of course, nails this line—the accent, the inflection—with diamond-laser accuracy. He couldn’t have found a better audience for it. Ashe’s first design job was on set at SNL, and her brother-in-law is Seth Meyers. Suffice it to say, she has a sense of humor. More to the point, Ashe and Leandro’s work has an easygoing cool to it; it’s rigorous, but it’s also relaxed, not unlike the duo themselves. So, you don’t want “Sprockets”? OK, no “Sprockets.” Put into practice at Schreiber’s apartment, the Ashe + Leandro approach—modernist yet utterly livable—has yielded something that all three agree is rare in the age of too-tall, too-skinny condo towers and Edison-bulbed brownstone renos. The space itself has some backstory: Starting in the late ’90s, Schreiber cobbled together the three-level, three-bedroom apartment from a couple of units in this circa-1880, redbrick, Neo-Grec industrial building. The Yale Drama grad’s career had taken off following a breakthrough role in Nora Ephron’s Mixed Nuts. Soon enough came Scream (and Scream 2), and an eye-opening turn as Hamlet in 1999 at the Public Theater, just a few blocks away. The bachelor pad, tricked out with help from his older brother, a stonemason, served Schreiber well. After he partnered up with Naomi Watts, in 2005, the place became the stage for a whole new production: family life. (Their sons, Sasha and Kai, are now ten and nine.) Still, the couple got the itch for a new home. And in 2012, they found digs farther downtown, hiring Ashe and Leandro to do the job (AD, March 2016). When Schreiber and Watts separated, in late 2016, he was determined to create something new from his beloved old NoHo apartment. He felt a real rapport with the designers, so he enlisted them to update the space for his life now. The actor may play tough on TV, but we’re talking about a fellow who’s been known to dip into Seneca and Montaigne, who spends quality time with the novelist Jonathan Safran Foer, whose IMDb listing oozes quality, and who is a familiar presence around the neighborhood, walking Woody, his very cute Hurricane Harvey rescue dog, or cycling with his boys. With his mix of well-honed urbanity and street savvy, Schreiber is every bit a New Yorker’s New Yorker. So is the apartment, with its distressed-oak floors, steel staircases, wide-open flow, and old-school galley kitchen with new-school black stone counters and sleek Miele appliances, where Schreiber might offer a visiting friend fresh-baked banana bread and a cup of PG Tips tea. It’s also where he gathers his sons for meals, for their presence is unmistakable here, from the bedrooms outfitted with Prouvé and Eames chairs and Harry Potter wands to the board games and the student nylon-string guitar propped up in the living room. Schreiber’s own quarters are a low-key affair, with one indulgence: a walk-in closet, which prompts him to exclaim, “This I thought I would never have!” Up on the top floor, there’s a glassed-in mini gym flooded with light. “This is the room Ray Donovan built,” he jokes. It doubles as a meditation room. (Schreiber spent part of his childhood at an ashram school.) For an apartment overrun by two growing boys, there’s a lot of calm and order. Schreiber likes it that way." See more here: https://www.architecturaldigest.com/story/liev-schreiber-new-york-city-apartment Still haven’t subscribed to Architectural Digest on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/2zl7s34 ABOUT ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST The leading international design authority, Architectural Digest features articles and videos of the best in architecture, style, culture, travel, and shopping. Inside Liev Schreiber’s Renovated NYC Apartment | Open Door | Architectural Digest
Views: 1407876 Architectural Digest
Inside Alex Rodriguez’s Sleek Miami Home Inspired by His Daughters | Architectural Digest
 
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Alex Rodriguez’s art-filled Florida house is a design triumph—and a sunny oasis for the former New York Yankees slugger and his daughters At baseball star Alex Rodriguez’s home in Coral Gables, Florida, RH chaise longues face the wet-edge pool, while James Perse furniture occupies the adjacent barbecue cabana. Architecture firm Choeff Levy Fischman designed the residence, Briggs Edward Solomon handled the decoration, and Christopher Cawley Landscape Architecture helped revamp the grounds; the property was fitted with artificial grass to conserve water. In the entrance hall are artworks by, from left, Adam McEwen, Dan Colen, and Theaster Gates; the light fixture is by Michael Anastassiades, the table is by B&B Italia, and the corner chair is by Rick Owens. The living room’s blackened-steel panels make a rugged backdrop for a Keith Haring painting (above a Spark Modern Fires fireplace) and a Gérard Van Kal Mon sculpture from Holly Hunt; an Andy Warhol portrait of Jean-Michel Basquiat. The custom-made sofas are dressed in a cotton velvet from Brunschwig & Fils, and the vintage Milo Baughman chairs sport a Holland & Sherry cashmere. The Gabriella Crespi cocktail table and Pierre Cardin floor lamp are both vintage, and the angora carpet is by Woven Accents. In the kitchen, the matte-finish oak cabinetry by Italkraft is complemented by gleaming tile; the sink fittings are by Waterworks. Paintings by Marilyn Minter and Jean-Michel Basquiat energize the dining room, which is appointed with Cassina chairs and a table from Luminaire. The chandelier was custom made by Remains Lighting, and the cylindrical urns are by Rick Owens. In the high-gloss office, a Florence Knoll pedestal table is grouped with Saarinen armchairs, all by Knoll, and a carpet by Diane von Furstenberg for the Rug Company; sconces from Flos flank Marco Ovando photographs. The bar contains a Jonathan Horowitz artwork, a multipanel television by Luxus AV, and an Eric Slayton concrete bench from Holly Hunt. A Jim Hunter sculpture is suspended near the Warren Platner lounge chairs and ottoman by Knoll; the wall unit and the Living Divani bench are from Luminaire. Briggs Edward Solomon contrasted the bar’s polished-marble top with reclaimed-wood flooring in a herringbone pattern. A Marsha Lega wall sculpture shines against a span of concrete in the master bedroom. Briggs Edward Solomon designed the walnut bed, which is joined by nightstands from Luminaire; the rug is by Woven Accents. Ella and Natasha hang out on Natasha’s Anthropologie bed; the hide carpet is by the Rug Company. A walnut-paneled guest room displays a large Adam McEwen work; the wall light is by Flos, and the Warren Platner side tables are by Knoll. Rodriguez’s bath features Waterworks sink fittings mounted on a sheet of mirror, a vintage Senufo chair from Jalan Jalan Collection, and a Malayer carpet from Woven Accents. Still haven’t subscribed to Architectural Digest on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/2zl7s34 ABOUT ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST The leading international design authority, Architectural Digest features articles and videos of the best in architecture, style, culture, travel, and shopping. Inside Alex Rodriguez’s Sleek Miami Home Inspired by His Daughters | Architectural Digest
Views: 306214 Architectural Digest
New York City Architecture
 
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New York City has the most amazing and diverse variety of architectural details in the world. I don't know if that's actually true but that's my story and I'm sticking to it. But if it IS true, it would be because as New York City grew, and grew up, she borrowed from nearly every architectural style from every corner of the civilized world. I chose to render the architectural details in black and white to distill the essence of the shapes, forms and textures of which they are made and to strengthen how they create their own ever-changing world of light and shadow.
Views: 1058 Bob Estremera
Michael Kors nos abre las puertas de su departamento en Nueva York
 
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El diseñador de moda y amante del interiorismo nos da un íntimo recorrido por todas las habitaciones de su deslumbrante hogar. Architectural Digest México es una revista digital e impresa enfocada en diseño, interiorismo y arquitectura. ¡No te pierdas más del universo AD en nuestras redes y compártenos tu contenido con el #HablemosAD! 👉 Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/admexico/ 👉 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ADMexicoLatinoamerica/ 👉 Twitter: https://twitter.com/ADMEXICO 👉 Pinterest:https://www.pinterest.com.mx/archdigestmex/ ¡Suscríbete a nuestro newsletter! Recibe en tu correo las últimas noticias de diseño, arquitectura, arte, cultura y viajes. 👉 https://bit.ly/2XH2BSI
The Secrets of Grand Central Terminal in New York City | The New York Times
 
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Shh! Can you keep a secret? In his new book "Grand Central: How A Train Station Transformed America," Sam Roberts of The Times goes behind the scenes at Grand Central Terminal ahead of the centennial. Subscribe to the Times Video newsletter for free and get a handpicked selection of the best videos from The New York Times every week: http://bit.ly/timesvideonewsletter Subscribe on YouTube: http://bit.ly/U8Ys7n Watch more videos at: http://nytimes.com/video --------------------------------------------------------------- Want more from The New York Times? Twitter: https://twitter.com/nytvideo Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/nytimes Google+: https://plus.google.com/+nytimes/ Whether it's reporting on conflicts abroad and political divisions at home, or covering the latest style trends and scientific developments, New York Times video journalists provide a revealing and unforgettable view of the world. It's all the news that's fit to watch. On YouTube. The Secrets of Grand Central Terminal in New York City http://www.youtube.com/user/TheNewYorkTimes
Views: 326448 The New York Times
These Men Risked Their Lives to Build 1920s New York Skyscrapers
 
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The skyscrapers of Manhattan needed a new, bolder type of construction worker. They got them in 'roughnecks' – hardened men who worked without safety harnesses, hard hats or even bathroom breaks. From the Series: America in Color: The 1920s http://bit.ly/2AlAwHZ
Views: 754441 Smithsonian Channel
New York City Building Architecture
 
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the beautiful New York City building architecture. Building design. United States building architecture. first united states post office building, the new york mercantile exchange building, world trade center tower, city night view, equitable building, the first building, sky scrapper. american express center building, building number one. United Nations building, statue of liberty.
Views: 281 littleBear
BIG unveils design of The Spiral office tower in New York
 
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Bjarke Ingels Group has released a conceptual design for its latest project in New York: an office skyscraper wrapped in a ribbon of green terraces. Called The Spiral, the 65-storey glass tower is slated to rise at 66 Hudson Boulevard, as part of the massive Hudson Yards mixed-use development that is now under construction on the west side of Manhattan. The tower will cover a full block, stretching from West 34th Street to West 35th Street, and from 10th Avenue to Hudson Park. It will be located near the intersection of the High Line and the four-acre (1.6-hectare) Hudson Boulevard Park. Climbing 1,005 feet (306 metres), the tower's design draws from both historic and contemporary design styles. "The Spiral combines the classic ziggurat silhouette of the premodern skyscraper with the slender proportions and efficient layouts of the modern high-rise," said Bjarke Ingels, founding partner of BIG. Read more on Dezeen: http://www.dezeen.com/2016/02/08/the-spiral-office-tower-big-new-york-conceptual-design-skyscraper-bjarke-ingels/ Subscribe to our YouTube channel for the latest architecture and design movies: http://bit.ly/1tcULvh
Views: 49915 Dezeen
Classical Forms in New York Architecture,  with Elizabeth Macaulay-Lewis
 
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An interview for classicsconfidential.co.uk CC's Anastasia Bakogianni met with Elizabeth Macaulay-Lewis on location in The Graduate Center at City University of New York to talk about the impact of Greek and Roman models on the architecture of New York City. In the city famous for its skyscrapers there are a number of buildings, arches, columns and other monuments that display the influence of classical culture. Elizabeth tells us about her recent work on the Washington Arch located in Washington Square Park and explains the reasons why a Roman model was chosen to mark the celebrations for the one-hundredth anniversary of the inauguration of the United States' first President, George Washington (30 April 1789). The arch, the first Roman-style arch in the United States began life as a temporary edifice, but such was its popularity that it was made permanent thus enshrining the relationship that the new Republic wanted to forge with the Roman Republic of old. New York City also embraced another Roman institution that of the military procession and adapted it to its own needs to celebrate not only military achievement, but also sporting victories. Other New York landmarks such as the Stock Exchange and a number of banks borrowed their style from ancient temples because they were seen to embody desirable qualities such as strength, stability and tradition. Elizabeth also reveals that some New York buildings such as the Bankers' Trust Building might appear modern, but are actually a combination of ancient and modern elements. American architects appear to have conceptualised their city of skyscrapers within ancient frameworks.
Interior Design – A Traditional Living Room With 1930s Glamor
 
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Inspired by the pre-war architecture in New York City, designer Grace Castaneda created a sophisticated living room influenced by 1930s interiors. Grace stuck to an elegant, muted palette with soft shades of green, coral and pink, and hits of brass. She created a seating area with a pair of scroll-arm sofas, ’30s-style armchairs and a glamorous painted coffee table with a brass base. Pretty floral motifs were used on the throw pillows and the wall art flanking the fireplace. Over in the foyer, classic black and white checkered floors add a distinct ’30s feel, and ornate accessories reference the era while remaining modern.
Views: 221189 House & Home
Hannah Bronfman and Brendan Fallis's NYC Triplex Is a Minimalist's Dream | Architectural Digest
 
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Hannah Bronfman and Brendan Fallis blended their distinct styles for a home that feels like a retreat. DJs Hannah Bronfman and Brendan Fallis blended their distinct styles in their Manhattan triplex for a home that feels like a retreat. Social media devotees of Hannah Bronfman and Brendan Fallis aren’t strangers to the interior of the twosome’s home. (Collectively, the couple has nearly 430K followers on Instagram alone.) Bronfman posts frequent spalike dispatches from her envy-inducing bathtub, while Fallis has offered a glimpse inside the couple’s pristine kitchen and fully stocked bar. Their apartment, a one-bedroom East Village triplex, has become the backdrop for the Insta-worthy life they've created together, since meeting at Art Basel Miami six years ago. 2015 was a big year for the couple: They got engaged and purchased their first home together. After a gut renovation and redesign of the space by architect Jeffrey White of EAU, the apartment is now receiving the finishing touches—which is perfect timing. The modern, serene space will provide a fresh start for the newlyweds, who will be married later this month in Marrakech. Because she and Bronfman both travel internationally for work as DJs, they relied on digital tools to streamline the design process. Fallis works with several start-ups and Bronfman is the founder of HBFIT, a health and wellness website, so it doesn't come as a surprise that the tapped-in couple used a service like Homepolish to help coordinate the details. Otherwise, something as simple as picking out a fabric swatch could get tricky. Bronfman and Fallis collaborated with Homepolish and Design Within Reach on a redesign of the new space—and took virtually nothing from their former NoLIta apartment. The triplex's unique layout includes a loft-style second floor with a cozy den, and what Bronfman calls a "cloud-like" bedroom, which opens to an expansive outdoor space with an outdoor shower—a covetable luxury in New York City. Designer Michelle Zacks employed a minimalist aesthetic, using lots of neutral tones, complimentary textures, and brass accents to tie everything together. Fallis, the true pragmatist of the pair, says: "Bright colors tend to move with the times. We prefer it this way." Though Bronfman says Fallis has taught her to be "more practical and less sentimental when it comes to home purchases," she counts crystal bottles from Fallis's grandfather, custom wallpaper in the powder room by Candice Kaye, a claw-foot tub, and a Lacanche range among her best-loved pieces in their new home together. In addition to highlighting the couple's most-prized possessions, the new design enhances the multilevel layout, catering to the couple's penchant for entertaining. "Our new dining table seats eight people, so we try to constantly mix up the groups and introduce new friends," Bronfman says. "That's the best part about creating this home." See more here - https://www.architecturaldigest.com/story/hannah-bronfman-brendan-fallis-new-york-city-triplex Still haven’t subscribed to Architectural Digest on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/2zl7s34 ABOUT ARCHITECTURAL DIGEST The leading international design authority, Architectural Digest features articles and videos of the best in architecture, style, culture, travel, and shopping. Hannah Bronfman and Brendan Fallis's NYC Triplex Is a Minimalist's Dream | Architectural Digest
Views: 214263 Architectural Digest

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