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Artistic Luxury Villas Colani designed in luxury areas inspired by the legendary designer Luigi Colani. Designed using circular structure, which connects the terrace, water features and wrapped in a package with a bright orange exterior. Eclectic mix statues, marble columns blue with gilded plinths, native gold mosaics in the bathrooms, and swimming pool directly adjacent to the outdoors makes this villa the more artistic. More than 1230 square feet of 24-karat gold, gold weighed 60 pounds and at a cost of more than $ 1 million, which is used in swimming pools and homes. Artistic luxury Villas Colani also found in the draft five entrance villas designed exclusively with genuine Swarovski crystals artistically inset into the panel so that they shine from both outside and inside the house. A very beautiful view in the vicinity of Villa Colani an additional point Artistic luxury Villas Colani. There’s about 10,700-square-feet of living space that includes a spherical kitchen for which the appliances, were designed by Sheer and flown in from Italy. The exclusive Colani door, as well as the doors to the five other entrances, are all adorned with genuine Swarovski crystals artistically inset into the panel so that they sparkle from both the outside and inside the house. Artistic luxury Villas Colani sold for $ 28,000,000, which is worth the price of luxury villas are spectacular.

This residence brings a balance between nature and contemporary living in a renovation of an Art Deco style terrace. This Singapore home remodeling project was submitted by Ong & Ong Architects showcasing their work on the 55 Blair Road property. The design team consisted of Diego Molina, Maria Arango and Camilo Peleaz.  My two favorite areas in the home are the pool section and the staircase. The pool is integrated into the home design and features a Century Frangipani tree native to Singapore which brings a sense of peace and reflection to the area. The spiral staircase is set off beautifully with windows on either side creating a visual experience enhanced by the overall white design of the room.  This house was designed by Ong & Ong and it is located 55 Blair Road in Singapore. Stunning photos.

The house was renovated 10 years ago. The new owner however believed it was too dark and desired more light in the living spaces. The entire second floor in the main section of the house had been allocated for a master bedroom/study space with an en suite bathroom. The void acts not only as a large light well but also encourages natural ventilation within the house. The  metallic elements complement each other to create a common theme throughout the house.

The main section of the house is separated by the out door pool and frangipani garden. When both sides of the glazed partitions are open the first floor becomes one large space. The ground floor is not only a lounge and dinning area it is an ideal place to relax and sit poolside. The TV and music appliances are hidden in recesses in the wall that are concealed when not in use buy larges pieces of art, this reiterates the concept of continuity of spaces. The lighting can be controlled by an integrated computer that can be used to set lighting moods within the house.

The rear section  of the house accommodates the kitchen space , a powder room, the maids’ room and a roof terrace. A steel spiral staircase links these spaces. The internal courtyard divides the two sections of the house. The kitchen has been finished in a seamless aluminum cladding. This creates a refined kitchen space.

The overall scheme houses successfully establishes a relationship between inside and outside space. The approach of situating a swimming pool in the centre of the house produces a space that is diverse and suitable to a range of activities.
Overall I think this is a beautiful and unique design. The layout is not suitable for a large family as there is only one master bedroom and a small guest bed in the attic. Outdoor pool is dream. I do love the pool concept and the gnarled tree is a perfect compliment. There is a definite tranquility about the place that is very appealing. And no loud music or excessive noise is permitted here, I think the house would get very upset with you.

Volga House was designed by architect Peter Kostelov in the Konakovsky District of Tverskaya region, Russia. This modest yet modern rustic style house plan proves that modern, functional living doesn’t have to be all glitz and glam. Quite the opposite, this countryside home is very down to earth both in its look and feel. Starting with the exterior, the home’s wood-clad facade is a collage of assorted wood types and colors, dotted with variously shaped windows and timber-shuttered openings. The simple shape of the house translates to a straightforward layout inside, arranging living spaces across its three storeys. The main floor welcomes you into a large, open concept-space with a kitchen, living/dining area, and a sunny veranda that offers indoor-outdoor living. Up the open staircase, the second floor features bedrooms, bathrooms and dressing rooms. Up on the third level you’ll find a studio, sauna, another bathroom and a summer veranda overlooking the countryside and the Volga River.

Designed by William O’Brien Jr., the assistant professor of Architecture in Cambridge, Massachusetts, this unusual vacation house plan is an A-frame house in the forest that stands out among the trees.  Small but sweet, this compact vacation cottage provides a retreat from all the hustle and bustle. The forest setting is as appreciated from the outdoors as it is in, thanks to the home’s expansive glass walls. Three asymmetrical A-frames culminate in this oddly shaped house. The Skinny A-frame houses the library, wine cellar and garage; the wide, central frame is occupied by the bedrooms and baths; while the kitchen, living and dining are to be found in the third. The house aims to undermine the seeming limitations of a triangular section by augmenting and revealing the extreme proportion in the vertical direction, and utilizing the acutely angled corners meeting the floor as moments for thickened walls, telescopic apertures and built-in storage.

An all black, open-concept mind-trip available to rent for those looking for something different. The layout is dead simple: bedroom, bathroom, kitchen and living room , all black of course. You’re exposed to the elements and a short jaunt from Joshua Tree National Park. At $200/night, you too can have a hand at glamping. A former punk-rocker and studio artist, LA-based architect, Robert Stone, built Rosa Muerta by himself over a period of three years. Learning from his father, a spec-home builder, Robert realized his vision from concept to execution.  “Black is a foil,” Stone explains. “People are the color — they’re what bring it to life.”  1,300 Square Feet of All Black Everything.

Robert Stone is an architect from Los Angeles who has spent the last few years solo building party houses out in the desert of Joshua Tree. He grew up in Palm Springs and has always harbored an idea for a new desert aesthetic that combines the modernist houses of his hometown with high end inspiration from 90’s Gucci to Minimalist Art, and low-end inspiration from lowrider cars to burned out building shells. The first completed house in this style is Rosa Muerta, a modernist pavilion and “glamping”  site that is available for vacation rental.


Joshua Tree National Park is located in southeastern California. Declared a U.S. National Park in 1994 when the US Congress passed the California Desert Protection Act , it had previously been a U.S. National Monument since 1936. It covers a land area of 789,745 acres . A large part of the park is designated to wilderness area; some 429,690 acres. Straddling the San Bernardino County/Riverside County border, the park includes parts of two deserts, each an ecosystem whose characteristics are determined primarily by elevation.
The higher, drier, and slightly cooler Mojave Desert is the special habitat of the Joshua tree, from which the park gets its name. In addition to Joshua tree forests, the western part of the park includes some of the most interesting geologic displays found in California’s deserts.

“Casa de Karton” is the name of Don Lucho’s  project where he has built an apartment using carton and paper. The apartment has all the furniture and other items that a kitchen or a bedroom is expected to have. Being in these “carton rooms” will make you feel like you’re a part of a drawing.
Beside the house he has also made a car wreck out of carton, and placed it on the street so it looks realistic.
In similarity to this project, another artist made a key card hotel in New York using 200 000 card keys.  Don Lucho’s has built an apartment using carton and paper called “Casa de Karton”. The apartment has all the furniture and other items that a kitchen or a bedroom is expected to have.

Cardboard houses and cardboard coffins, but never have we seen cardboard applied on such an impressive and artful scale. Artist  Don Lucho is taking this corrugated material and creating entire 3-D worlds depicting real life scenarios. Certainly not one to shy away from the limelight, his sculptures have made traffic-stopping appearances all over the streets of Santiago, Chile in the form of crashed cars, fallen airplanes – and as an attempt to move deeper into the human psyche – a more familiar account of the dwellings we occupy.

One amazing aspect of Lucho’s work is his attention to detail. The hubcaps on a car, a roll of toilet paper, and the fold of a blanket – a true reflection of some of life’s undemanding, but ever apparent details we often miss. And as an exercise in how eco-friendliness can easily be merged with art, his pieces have been thoughtfully made from recycled materials.
Infused with a sentiment not too far off from that of kids playing in an upturned cardboard refrigerator box, this project easily embodies the imagination of play, but with a much more surprising, mature and dire twist.

This 182 square foot apartment belongs to airplane interior designer Steve Sauer. Steve obviously likes everything in its place and a place for everything. It is 11’ 3” wide, by 16’ 2” deep, by 10’ 4’ tall and there is plenty of room for Steve and all of his living accoutrements.  Inspired by boats, Sauer’s tiny Seattle home is pretty remarkable. Style living space with full kitchen, full bathroom, soaking tub, a cafe area and a video lounge.  While the aforementioned amenities  may make the tiny condo unit sound even smaller, Sauer mentioned he’s had a party of ten over with zero issues.  With a vision of maximizing usage of all living spaces without being cluttered, I’d say Sauer has done a superb job.  We can’t wait to see his vision of an entire building filled with efficiently spaced units come to fruition.

The entire apartment has three living levels in a 11-feet-3-inches wide, by 16-feet-2-inches deep, by 10-feet-4-inches tall space. It contains two beds, a full kitchen with dishwasher, a bathroom with shower, closet space, a dining table, and storage for two bikes. One of the major design secrets was to include three living levels within the space and to fill the apartment with furniture from IKEA. I’m guessing closet space just isn’t happening though.

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