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where will the loft-lovers live?

"Name one new modern subdivision. I'll bet you can't." That was the challenge from our cover guy, Rodney Friedman, FAIA, a former leader among cutting-edge merchant-housing designers. More

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paradise loft

Before Semple Brown Design got to it, this downtown Denver loft in a former saddle factory counted as many minuses as it did plusses. Original exposed-brick walls and cast iron–clad timber pillars defined its 1,530 square feet of space, giving it the lived-in patina that makes lofts such a hot property type. But it only received sunlight from the north side of the building and contained little separation between its public and private spaces. More

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floating in light

one common drawback to apartments is that views are often unidirectional. This apartment was different. Located in New York City, it had views in three directions, including sightlines to Central Park, but it failed to fully exploit their potential. That's the principal problem the owners sought architect Louise Braverman's help to correct. More

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