Xavier Corberó built what feels like the world’s biggest kaleidoscope. At the epicenter of the sculptor’s Catalan estate, a six-story structure rises like a contemporary Tower of Pisa. The interior of the tower is a hollow atrium; here, plants dangle and light spangles through arched windows, shining a surreal light show into a cathedral of modernism. Corberó, who was born in 1935 and died last year, is one of Spain’s most celebrated sculptors. However, his legacy does not primarily consist of his artworks—large standing structures, often hewn from rough rock—but rather his home: a madcap network containing dozens of dwellings, sprawling their way across an 11-square-mile site on the outskirts of Barcelona. When he died at the age of 82, he was still not finished with the creation of this private Neverland. This story is from Kinfolk Issue Twenty-Nine Buy Now Related Stories Interiors Issue 41 A Home in Arles François Halard built his reputation on photographing other people’s homes. Now, he’s turned the lens on his own interior. Interiors City Guide Finn Juhl’s House A masterpiece of Danish Modern design on the outskirts of Copenhagen. Interiors Home Tour: Antwerp Historic Architect Nicolas Schuybroek takes us inside his latest project, a 19th-century house in the historic district of Antwerp, Belgium. Interiors The Kinfolk Home: Miquel Alzueta and África Posse Delve inside a home located at the foot of Mt. Tibidabo, Spain. Interiors Partnerships Home Tour: George Suyama As part of a new home tour series, produced in partnership with Sonos and West Elm, architect George Suyama invites us into his woodland refuge. Interiors Close to Nature: A Home in Santa Catarina The weekend home of Emmanuel Picault and Ludwig Godefroy is a mid-century modernist bungalow overlooking tree-clad mountains.