For the autumn issue, we delve deeply into the nature of home, exploring what’s hidden, overlooked, unseen, mysterious and sensual.
Three decades since his death, Canadian pianist Glenn Gould’s inner life endures with as much legend as his recordings.
With its clean lines, high ceilings and ample use of natural materials, Emmanuel de Bayser’s apartment is the epitome of modernist living.
French architect Joseph Dirand acquired his first Prouvé chair at the tender age of 17 and has favored function over form ever since.
Sally Mann writes intimately of her relationship with Cy Twombly and the photographs she made of his studio before his death in 2011.
What happens when modernism becomes monstrous? The home in a classic Jacques Tati film explores how functional design can lead to domestic dysfunction.
A visitor who arrives for dinner, paints the walls and stays for 11 years is unlikely to receive another warm welcome—unless that visitor is artist Jean Cocteau.
For the summer edition, we draw attention not only to far-flung locations but also to those who stay local and see their surroundings anew.
After four decades of pushing the boundaries of her creativity in New York, Anita Calero is following the call back home to her native Colombia.