Floor-to-ceiling bookshelves, cosy corner desks and minimalist furnishings are recurring features in this week’s Pinterest roundup, which focuses on well-designed home offices and study nooks.
Walnut-lined walls feature in the office of this London apartment designed by the Klassnik Corporation. The room is entered via a doorway with an unusual semicircle cutaway, which echoes the shape of the funnel-like concrete columns in the home’s living room.
This study occupies the narrowest end of a blackened timber home in Melbourne. The desk slots into a full-length corner window, which floods the space with light and reveals views of a surrounding olive garden.
American practice Carney Logan Burke extended this residence in Wyoming to give clients a workspace with impressive vistas. Rammed-earth walls and a copper-panelled ceiling help to create a warm, relaxing atmosphere.
An arched window was added to the rear elevation of this home in Birmingham, England to provide views from the mezzanine-level office. The client, who is a writer, asked Intervention Architecture to create live-work space with plenty of light.
The home workspace of architect Hans Verstuyft lies inside a converted Antwerp office building, and comes complete with its own meeting room. Verstuyft finished the interiors, which are minimalist in style, with lime-washed walls and brass detailing.
MWAI Architects painted this home office white and forwent decoration as part of a minimalist overhaul they gave to a 1960s apartment in Hampstead, London.
This home office, created by architect Amir Navon and interior designer Maayan Zusman, sits within a transparent glass box to give the illusion of more space in a 70-square metre apartment in Tel Aviv. A curtain can be wrapped around the room to provide privacy.
A simple, “unfinished” aesthetic was chosen for this study by MNB Design Studio. Attention is drawn to the bespoke built-in storage unit, which incorporates a desk and looks out over the Hong Kong skyline.
Boasting a birchwood-clad interior and recycled rubber floors, this home office comes as part of a modular guest house. The structure lies hidden at the bottom of a garden in Surbiton, London, and was assembled off-site in just one week before being delivered to clients.
Atelier TAO+C turned this 95-square-metre apartment in Shanghai into one huge study by installing floor-to-ceiling oak bookshelves around its perimeter. A secluded reading spot is offered at mezzanine level, and accessed via a set of marble stairs.
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