10 Modern Lofts We’d Love to Call Home

While loft living might not be for everyone, others find it dream-worthy and we just want to move in right now. More details: http://design-milk.com/10-modern-lofts-wed-love-call-home/
  1. Designed by Ofist in Istanbul, Turkey, the Karakoy Loft belongs to a 40-something bachelor who longed for a comfortable space with a focus on natural and neutral materials.
  2. Once the Saint Martins School of Art has now become the Saint Martins Lofts after a renovation led by 19 Greek Street, who designed the model apartment.
  3. Interior designer Kelly Hoppen once called this London loft home, which features double height ceilings underneath a pitched roof with wooden beams.
  4. This Brooklyn loft designed by SABO project was first gutted before rebuilding the interior to become more functional. Dropped ceilings were removed, as were partition walls to open the space up and give it 12′ tall ceilings.
  5. Housewares brand Hunting for George collaborated with Melbourne design studio Grazia & Co on a collection of signature lifestyle products. That led to them furnishing a gorgeous, light-filled loft with all the timeless goods.
  6. Part time New Yorker Hussein Jarouche, who’s a Brazilian artist, enlisted Ana Strumpf to design his Chelsea loft to feel like home despite only being there four times a year.
  7. Kelly Behun has a way of creating spaces that have an understated glamour, which is the case of this New York City penthouse. Instead of the all-white space appearing cold and sterile, it feels cozy with its layers of rich textures and framed city views.
  8. The Belgian studio Graux & Baeyens Architecten renovated a factory outside of Kortrijk into this loft full of curvy walls and light wood tones.
  9. Design42 Architecture renovated this loft in downtown NYC to maximize its modest space. Since the square footage is limited, they built up to create additional living areas while adding plenty of extra storage options throughout.
  10. Sadie Snelson Architects is behind this warehouse conversion where steel, wood, and concrete are the predominate materials used.