Sleeper sofas are as useful in cramped apartments as they are in large homes. And the new ones not only look good — they’re comfortable, too.
For this issue, a look at a soldier fighting in the Pentagon's failed campaign against the global "war on terror."
The Swedish furniture giant opens in Hyderabad, India, this week. To appeal to customers, it is cutting prices, offering assembly and selling samosas.
One man’s trash — a broken fiberglass chair found in a heap of garbage on a New York sidewalk — was B. Wurtz’s treasure.
An antiques dealer and arbiter of eclectic taste, he popularized the 1960s Peacock Revolution in fashion and “distressed bohemian” in interior design.
From Paris to Japan, he transformed gardens and grounds with the eye of a sculptor and the insight of a horticulturalist.
For this special issue, a look at the decade we almost stopped climate change.
The idea that healthy workers are productive workers is behind a growing trend in real estate to create offices with measurable wellness benefits.
The house they wanted was halfway between relaxed and formal, with plenty of room for parents and friends. What they bought was far from it.
The house they wanted was halfway between simple and elegant, with plenty of room for parents and friends. What they bought was far from it.
For outdoor entertaining at night, there is nothing better than a portable, rechargeable lamp — unless it’s a bunch of them.
For this issue, a look at one of the leaders of ostentatious wellness.
Kristina Newman-Scott, director of culture for the State of Connecticut, is to join BRIC as its president in September.
Can technology make gardening less intimidating? We tested three new landscape design tools to find out.
New York used to have as many as 20 factories that specialized in mod-looking plexiglass furniture. Now only one remains.
Ms. Blake won an Oscar for “Nicholas and Alexandra,” but her most recognizable work was the superhero and supervillain ensembles she created for “Superman.”
Inside the process for creating the covers of The New York Times Magazine. For this issue, an emotional portrait of George Soros staring off into the future.
For the founder of the blue roasting company, renovating a home wasn’t much different from designing a cafe: Clean lines and white surfaces would do just fine.
For the founder of Blue Bottle Coffee, renovating a home wasn’t much different from designing a cafe: Clean lines and white surfaces would do just fine.
Scotti Sitz, the owner of the L.A. design store Garde, has transformed a historic farmhouse into an elevated retreat for her brand’s second outpost.
While the average jet’s life span is 25 years, a stunning array of art and functional objects made from their remains can be useful far, far longer.
They aren’t just for holding coats and bags — they can elevate the appearance of an entire room.
We’ve rounded up some of T’s dreamiest interior features for all of the year-round homebodies.