Give people room to create, and things start to get interesting.
Unexpected pops of color put pep in the century-old bungalow’s step.
Inside a rent strike in the Bronx.
The overlapping care crises of COVID-19 make the case for feminist cities clear — and more urgent.
The hillside home offers mid-century vibes with a postmodern twist.
"You can’t do the work of equity and racial justice without centering public transit."
The architectural storyteller finds inspiration in sci-fi.
With many businesses destroyed or damaged, residents are working together to meet the needs of their neighbors.
The ups and downs of multigenerational housing.
A Black Lives Matter march through a gated community highlighted the decisions that divide the city.
Other notable features include detailed plasterwork and built-in dressers.
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Located just 30 minutes from San Antonio, this recently renovated three-bedroom farmhouse comes with a backyard pool and guest house.
How to spot an "Airbrb," a new league of rentals springing up in coronavirus-era NYC.
Forgetting about those scallions you bought last month or struggling to fit cans of seltzer in the crisper? It’s time to organize your fridge.
Built in 1910, the house sits on a lush property that includes a recording studio out back.
This Usonian two hours north of Madison, Wisconsin, features Wright trademarks like a long horizontal roof and clerestory windows.
Your inner third grader will love this design trend.
The well-preserved 1950 home has landmark potential, but its bonus adjacent lot could also present a developer opportunity.
What it’s like to live through tear gas and an Occupy movement.
No matter your living situation, you don’t need to face housework alone.
We break down the different types of outdoor furniture—like teak, aluminum, and wicker—and share over a dozen picks at various price points.
Sean Canty made it easier to diversify your Instagram feed.
Situated along a secluded stretch of Carmel Bay on the Monterey Peninsula, this four-bedroom home is the stuff of postcards.
If you’re dreaming about our own outdoor oasis right now, consider these picks in Greenwich Village, Long Island City, and Midwood.
The historic Balogh House appears to float in the woods, thanks to a striking use of negative space.
Designed in 1963 by noted local architect W. Earl Wear, the retreat incorporates copious amounts of redwood, stone, and glass.