category_outlined / Kunst & Arkitektur


May/June 2019

Dwell is the unique modern architecture and design magazine for people who believe that good design is an integral part of real life. Get Dwell digital magazine subscription today.

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6 Udgivelser


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natural progression

Don’t quote me on it, but you might be able to drive from Dwell’s San Francisco headquarters to our New York office without straying more than a mile or two from a parking lot. That’s an exaggeration, of course, but it’s worth remembering that the same forces of 20th-century Modernism that birthed the Eichlers and the Eames chairs we love also gave us endless suburbs, car dependence, and a queasy slide toward climate collapse that many of us have been trying for decades to undo.That’s why, in our annual Outdoor Issue, we’re charting the past, present, and future of homes that invite a reconsideration of our place in the landscape. They ask what it means to design for particular ways of life in particular ecologies.Two exceptional examples of 20th-century work…

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Dwell EditorialEditor-in-ChiefWilliam HanleyManaging EditorCamille RankinContributing EditorsKelly Vencill SanchezJennifer Pattison TuohyTechnical EditorBruce GreenlawCopy EditorSuzy ParkerFact CheckersKaren BrunoBrendan CummingsJesse DorrisElizabeth GrecoDora VanetteEditorial FellowNiv M. SultanCreative DirectorRob HewittDesignerAlyssa ChavezPhoto DirectorSusan GetzendannerDwell San Francisco595 Pacific Avenue4th FloorSan Francisco, CA 94133Dwell New York60 Broad Street24th Floor, Suite 2428New York, NY 10004letters@dwell.comDwell®, the Dwell logo, Dwell Media, and At Home in the Modern World are registered trademarks of Dwell Life, Inc.Founder/CEOLara Hedberg DeamInvestor/Board MemberDave MorinInvestor/AdvisorJennifer MooresCRONicole WolfgramDwell.comExecutive EditorJenny XieLead DeveloperJim ReddCreative DirectorChris AdamsDirector, Product ManagementDaniel MiesnerSenior EditorMike ChinoCommunity and Social Media ManagerErin V. MahoneySocial Media AssociateSydney SibeliusEditorial AssistantSamantha DalyEditorial SupportDuncan NielsenSamantha RamirezAdvertisingEast Coast DirectorKelly Gaunkelly@dwell.comWest Coast and Midwest DirectorTara Smithtara@dwell.comAccount Services ManagersDoree AntigMary ZanfardinoBranded Content ManagerHaley HerambSales and Marketing AssistantMaris Berkowitz…

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“You know it’s a good design when people either love it or hate it.”—@jessjaniceRe: March/AprilThe paper on which you printed the March/April issue is delightful. I don’t know if this is a change, but I found myself wanting to pet every page. The tactile experience of reading the magazine was a treat. And bonus points for whatever magic was involved that prevents ink stains on my hands even if I am wearing hand lotion.VALERIE COURTNEY, SEATTLEEDITOR’S NOTE: Nothing has changed, but thanks for your appreciation.Architect Otto Ruano hid insulation behind fresh exterior cedar siding for the remodeled cabin in the Hudson Valley [“Like Old, But New,” March/April]. Serious question: What kind of insulation and R-value was installed above the exposed-rafter ceiling and roofing? That would seem just as important for…

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don’t miss out on dwell+

The SourcebookWe’ve compiled an indispensable list of every product and professional ever featured in the magazine. Browse by category to find the right fit for your project.Digital archiveAccess Dwell’s complete print archive, along with a curated rotation of our favorite stories published over the last 18 years. Browse by year and issue on any device.Exclusive home toursDelve into inspiring stories in a premium format, including a midcentury home renovation executed by the acclaimed firm behind the first Apple store, a Palm Springs gem rescued by a pair of alt-rockers, and more.How-to guidesTurn to our guides for answers to the questions that most commonly stump prospective prefab home buyers and for a list of things you absolutely must ask your contractor before starting any project.PHOTOS: IAN ALLEN (INTERIOR); JAMIE CHUNG (ISSUE)…

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what’s on your coffee table?

An entire Jurassic scenario of plastic dinosaurs.@gennyland on InstagramSweetgrass coasters, a midcentury modern decor book, and usually a lovely white cat sipping whatever I rest on one of the coasters.Alison Rhodes on FacebookThe newspaper, too many remotes, pepper spray, old tape cassettes, a dot art project, and beer.Tina Leonard on FacebookA rubber-band ball that I started in college (7 inches in diameter and counting), a vintage Royal Aristocrat typewriter with a sentence typed each day, and two rabbit figurines.@creativecurrents design on InstagramA 1964 Camaro camshaft and a coffee tin full of Krugerrands and bottle caps.Charlie Trefry on FacebookBooks I would like to read but never will and four old bedsprings that have been turned into candleholders.@brynkarlberg on InstagramWe’ve got elementary school-aged kids, so it’s an ever-evolving mosaic of books, art…

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industrial evolution

For nearly a decade, architect Jesper Therkildsen and his wife, Karin, lived in a dream house: a 2,900-square-foot space of Jesper’s design that looked out onto Denmark’s Little Belt strait, a regular haunt of porpoises, whales, and myriad bird species. But the couple gradually realized they were ready to trade their waterfront vistas, and Jesper’s 19-mile commute, for the convenience of city life. They set their sights on nearby Fredericia, where Karin worked and the couple first met.They eventually found a dilapidated 1930s building that had been empty since the appliance company using it as a storage facility abandoned it in the early 2000s. The property consisted of two conjoined yet distinct buildings—they were attached in a U-shape but their interiors weren’t connected. “When we saw that old stock house,” Jesper…