Now that we’ve reached the end of this year, we’re revisiting the spaces that received the most (virtual) visits. Here are our top-read articles on residential interiors.

Photos: Ed Reeve


The Collective and Skidmore, Owings & Merrill

Having already disrupted the status quo of city living, co-living provider The Collective is taking its ambition one step further by 'expanding the lifestyle experience' in its largest development to date, offering 705 rooms available to rent from a single night up to 12 months in London. The company’s in-house design team focused on providing the highest possible level of service and experience, working with firm Skidmore, Owings & Merrill to execute the development.

Read more here.

Photos: Salem Mostefaoui


Toledano + Architect

For the most part, Wood Ribbon is the quintessential Haussmannian apartment: its rooms are airy and sunny. There are crown mouldings, thick and intricate. The flooring is lined in fish-bone parquet. And yet, the apartment’s most striking feature – a single curving wood-partition wall – is clearly contemporary, part of Toledano + Architect’s strategy to update the traditional Parisian apartment into a home fit for 21st-century living.

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Photos: Ståle Eriksen


Proctor & Shaw

Within the London property’s modest 75-m² footprint, the architects elegantly partitioned two bedrooms from the living spaces with a floor-to-ceiling profiled wall that also incorporates storage, integrated appliances and services. From this detailed Douglas fir joinery through to the incorporation of dark concrete in the shower room, the project maintains high visual standards throughout.

Read more here.

Photos: Edward Hendricks, CI&A Photography


Ministry of Design

What happens when you design a co-living space, just as the entire world heads into forced hibernation? Such was the case for Ministry of Design (MOD), whose Canvas House co-living project is in studio’s home base of Singapore. Located in a heritage shophouse, the establishment is from the developers at Figment, who gave MOD just four months to turn the interior into a series of expat rental suites for three- to twelve-month stays.

Read more here.

Renders: Courtesy of MEAN*



The winner of USM’s Live-Work challenge, Co-Cross by Dubai firm Middle East Architecture Network (MEAN*) is a ‘machine for working and living’. The conceptual residence is based on a modular, cross-shaped unit – one that foregoes rooms for partitions. ‘The idea is that Co-Cross can be set up in any empty space and transform it into a functional live-work set-up.’

Read more here.