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Great Jones Loft

Housed in a 1903 NoHo factory, the Great Jones Loft keeps the integrity of the original space with meaningful updates. Coupling exposed brick with dark metal and oak pieces give the space an industrial presence, while a Carrara marble dining table adds a classic refinement. Dark rift and quartered wood floors run throughout the open interior creating a juxtaposition with the stark white walls and ceiling. A teak soaking tub is the centerpiece of the masterbathroom and provides a warm contrast to the hardware and mosaic marble tile. Sleeping quarters surround the updated kitchen and living space, allowing for an open interior meant for NYC entertaining.

Photos: Union Studio

  • Black Barn Conversion

    Built from a derelict farm in the hills outside Folkestone in Kent, the Black Barn Conversion melds what could be salvaged from the existing structure with an interesting mix of found materials. The centerpiece of the main area is a tapered brick chimney that supports both a portion of the mezzanine that houses the bed and bathrooms and a cantilevered waxed steel staircase. Huge insulated shutters recall the original barn doors while protecting an equally grand rotating window, and the original green oak framing — or the portion of it that could be repaired — is largely cosmetic, with a steel exoskeleton providing support for decades to come.

    Photos: Keith Collie and Will Scott / Liddicoat & Goldhill

  • Traveller's Home

    Keeping much of the 19th-century features intact, the Traveller's Home takes a minimal approach to a Berlin renovation. The intricate crown moldings and herringbone floors appear untouched to preserve the original character of the space, while the addition of metal and wood furnishings pay homage to the apartment's Industrial Era roots. Large windows add brightness to an otherwise moody color palette and the natural textures of washed linen and rattan give the interior a worn, comfortable vibe. A renovated bathroom provides the master with the contemporary update it needs without interrupting the home's vintage appeal.

    Photos: Claus Brechenmacher / Annabell Kutucu