360 House

Inspired by a couple's love for their canine companions, the 360 House allows for undisrupted views of their Alaskan malamute pups. The circular villa is supported by a continuous glazed wall, providing constant visuals on the outdoors and the dogs. An overhang runs around the entirety of the exterior, lending shelter from both the rain and the sun. At the front of the home, the bedroom and kitchen are sunken below the garden for eye-to-eye interaction with their exterior roommates, while also creating a private barrier between the interior and the adjacent street.

  • We House

    Composed of two main sections linked by a glass and wood kitchen, the We House ties together its various areas with a few smart details. Reclaimed wood from an old factory in Brooklyn is used throughout the house, most notably in the ceilings of the kitchen and bedrooms. It's mirrored in the board concrete used elsewhere in the house and complemented by steel casement windows that give the main living areas a slightly industrial feel.

    Photos: Ed Lederman Photography / TA Dumbleton Architect

  • Falcon Nest

    Towering 124 feet off the ground in Prescott, Arizona, the Falcon Nest gives you the benefits of high-rise living in the Sierra Prieta mountains. The ten-story home offers 6,200 square feet of living space accessed by a hydraulic elevator. A glass-encased solarium — housing two bedrooms, two baths, kitchen, and great room — expands out from the foundation in four directions, offering views expanding out 120 miles to include glimpses of San Francisco Peaks, Humphrey's Peak, Bill Williams Mountain, and your friendly neighbor Thumb Butte. The home also comes with another bedroom, two more bathrooms, and bragging rights for owning North America's tallest single-family house.

    Photos: Estately

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