A new home tour series, produced in partnership with Sonos and West Elm, sees architect Amee Allsop welcome us into her family’s Brooklyn loft.
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.
We examine how Le Corbusier’s early travels had a lasting influence on his iconic 20th-century architecture.
From bussing tables to performing at the White House in just under two years, musician Leon Bridges has no plans to part ways with his humble beginnings.
If home is wherever we lay our hats, then travel presents the perfect opportunity to change into a new one.
There’s something transcendental about train travel: The speeding carriages not only take us from A to B, but also from era to era.
It’s said that the journey matters more than the destination, but what if that passage involves the decimation of your personal space at 35,000 feet?
Our spring edition explores our relationship with adrenaline and its vital contribution to our quality of life. After all, finding joy in knuckle-whitening moments can be enlivening, not immobilizing.
Whether it’s a hotel, gallery or a public space, Mexican architect Frida Escobedo’s work carries energy without adhering to one specific style.
From creating outlandish fashion shows to drumming in several bands, Henrik Vibskov keeps things unpredictable with his freestyle approach.
To even the playing field and invoke mirth for your co-workers, arrive at the office early to set up some of these dastardly deeds.
With a rigorous sense of aesthetics and a dynamic motivation to succeed, Parisian designer Camille Tanoh makes footwear for the city’s creative strivers.
In this new column about time, we learn how slipping off our watches makes us feel like deadline-damning renegades.
The effects of adrenaline are positively pulse-pounding, but the physical whoosh we feel in our bodies actually starts in our brains.
These are 48 hours to call it how you like. It’s a judgment-free zone to be as still, active, solo or social as you please.
When nature lowers the dial on sunlight and heat, our moods can easily sink in unison. Winter is when Danish folks savor their tradition of hygge.
For our winter edition, we explore the relationship between community and design. How can good design improve our quality of life?
Architect and professor Avi Friedman considers how social patterns are altering the designs of our homes and the ways we live in them.
City planners may shape streets and devise green spaces, but building community really starts where the pavement ends.
From baseball’s diamonds and snooker’s triangles to the goal lines we protect and the running tracks we circle, we take a closer look at the graphic patterns inherent in the athletic field.
We spoke to the co-founders of Berlin-based New Tendency about the importance of collaboration when designing timeless objects.
It’s one of design’s chicken-and-egg questions: Is current home design changing the way we live, or is the way we live changing current home design?
The friends behind this Copenhagen-based design studio discuss positive cooperation and how every idea is worth putting up on the wall.
The Kinfolk Home welcomes readers into 35 homes around the world that reflect some of the key principles of slow living.
Miquel Alzueta’s fascination with the 1950s style of functional furnishings permeates every aspect of his home.
Yvonne Koné and Rasmus Juul moved to the Copenhagen suburb of Vesterbro because they were inspired by its rich history and historic atmosphere.
Geraldine Cleary’s home achieves the perfect balance between the inside and outside realms, the private and public territories.
The autumn edition of Kinfolk explores the relationships we have with our nearest and dearest, in all of their iterations.
Regardless of what kind of family you were born into, you can keep adding characters to your clan, whether or not you’re related.
We interview chef-owners Jeff McInnis and Janine Booth about Root & Bone, a Southern neighborhood restaurant that focuses on timeless country comfort food.
An interview with the founder of the bespoke, locally constructed men’s clothing store Freemans Sporting Club.
We chat with one of the founders of Freemans Restaurant, one of Gotham’s finest rugged clandestine American taverns.
An independent bookstore and gallery in Alphabet City.