7 Modern Brick Facades and Interiors

7 Modern Brick Facades and Interiors

These modern homes make new on the traditional building material through adventurous facades, renovations, and interiors.

Above: This Boerum Hill brownstone, designed by MADE, is a good example of turning exposed interior brick into something more modern and Shaker-inspired—simply by painting it all white.

When open, the garage enables the owners to work on their vehicles while visiting with neighbors who do the same.

Born as a horse stable, the Brick Weave House in Chicago, designed by Studio Gang, is all about transportation and transparency. A clever renovation has made it the most compelling architecture on the block and home to a pair of urbanite gearheads and their bevy of cars and motorcycles. Photo by Gregg Segal

Renovated barn in England with oak floors and exposed brick wall and timber beams

Reclaimed timber floors and rustic brick hit a warm material note in an England barn conversion.

Lucy Marston home in Suffolk England exterior

This farmhouse in Suffolk, England—built to last for generations—features a brick-coated timber frame. Photo by Damian Russell

Brick facade House BVA in Belgium by DMVA Architects

The facade of this house in Belgium consists of “knitted bricks laid in a variegated pattern. Says Tom Verschueren: “In this part of Belgium, 90 percent of the houses are built with brick. It’s a classic material that we tried to use in House BVA in a totally different way.” Photo by Frederik Vercruysse

Vegetarian Cottage glass wall extension.

A modern, two-story addition to a Victorian home in London blends in seamlessly with the existing structure by repurposing bricks from an earlier demolition. Photo by Jack Hobhouse

Dining room with Jean Prouvé chairs and Lenin prints

Richard Garber and Nicole Robertson of GRO Architects opened up this 607-square-foot Manhattan apartment by gutting all but two of the interior walls—one separating the bedroom and bathroom, and a structural wall between the kitchen and dining area that was stripped to expose the original brick. Photo by Christopher Sturman
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