Is your home in or out? 9 ways it can be both
- Next1 of 10Photo courtesy of VDMMA
- Previous Next2 of 10Photo by Ezequiel Escalante
- Previous Next3 of 10Image courtesy of Studio Shanghai
- Previous Next4 of 10Image courtesy of Casa Calma
- Previous Next5 of 10Photo by Bates + Masi
- Previous Next6 of 10Photo by Benjamin Benschneider
- Previous Next7 of 10Photo by Jason Busch
- Previous Next8 of 10Photo by Brett Boardman
- Previous Next9 of 10Photo by Stuart Gow
- Previous Next10 of 10Photo courtesy of VDMMA
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Inside Out1 of 10
By Stacey Lindsay for Remodelista
These nine innovative homes eliminate the barrier between outdoors and in with open architecture, floor-to-ceiling windows and removable walls. Get inspired by these light-filled, luxe spaces.
Enjoy the View2 of 10
In La Boyita, a house designed by Martin Gomez Architects, the windows extend all the way to the extra-high ceiling, allowing for plenty of light into the space and an unobstructed view of the ocean.
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Tree House3 of 10
Located in mountainous terrain in China, the Naked Stables eco-resort encourages visitors to connect with the surrounding grandeur. Large glass windows offer 180-degree views—providing the illusion of sleeping within trees.
ON REMODELISTA: Paradise Found
Neutral Zone4 of 10
At Casa Calma in Buenos Aires, a neutral interior blends easily with the lush outdoor garden.
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Open House5 of 10
In both the living area and bedrooms of this house by Bates + Masi, large glass doors slide open into pocket walls.
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Into the Woods6 of 10
Nestled in the dense forests of Washington, this family home by DeForest Architects features a double-height living area lined with red cedar and broad windows to capture the outdoors.
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Corner View7 of 10
Architect Maria Gigney replaced typical corners and walls with floor-to-ceiling glass to allow the landscape in Tasmania, Australia, to take center stage.
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Window of Opportunity8 of 10
Sydney-based architect Christopher Polly reimagined a traditional house as an open-space home featuring large glass windows that pivot out, and sliding doors. When designing the space, Polly aimed to provide "access to sunlight, ventilation, and views of tree canopies, sky and district beyond."
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Al Fresco Find9 of 10
To add warmth and functionality to their narrow and formerly dark galley kitchen, chef Marcus Baird and architect Oonagh Ryan removed a wall and enlarged one of the existing window openings in this midcentury Los Angeles home.
Open Sky10 of 10
Van Der Merwe Miszewski Architects merged a house and barn from the 1920s, resulting in an open and rustic vision that frames the South African sky and surrounding oak trees.
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