An indoor/outdoor courtyard allows tree branches to graze the ceiling of this narrow Osaka residence. When a young family requested a home in which they could "feel green," Satoshi Saito of SAI Architectural
Greubel Forsey’s Invention Piece 1, Romain Gauthier’s Logical One, or A. Lange & Söhne’s Datograph Perpetual. Which one would you pick? @garyg_1 #haulogerie https://www.instagram.com/p/B75GU5Yn2zr/?igshid=u5bcsipg9lno
On the shore of Japan's Lake Nojiri, interrelated levels are cleverly used to create a multi-story home. Designed by Tokyo–based SUGAWARA DAISUKE Architects, the lakeside cottage known as Nojiri-ko Nature
Courtyard House in Menlo Park, California, encourages a family with two teenagers to be independent while staying connected—to each other, and the outdoors. When architect John Lum was tasked with creating
The Pit House in Japan has smooth, rounded walls and a subterranean kitchen and living area. This unusual 1,256-square-foot residence in Okayama Prefecture, Japan, looks like a simple wooden box from outside.
Situated in a quiet residential area in the city of Nishinomiya, Hyogo prefecture, a supreme natural setting that is proudly counted among Japan’s top one hundred sites for viewing cherry blossoms, F is