The Madrid Home of David Delfin and Gorka Postigo Yatzer When we came across the photographs of the Madrid home of fashion designer David Delfin and architect turned photograph Gorka Postigo, we were simply blown away. This is what we consider a loft done right. It's clean, modern and refined, but with just the right amount of eroticism to make it sexy and unexpected. Featured on the carefully curated online design publication Yatzer , the Delfin-Postigo house is a study in design restraint. The white walls and open floor plan keep the abundant art, objects and furniture from feeling too cluttered or overwhelming. With artwork by Louise Bourgeois, Diane Arbus and Gorka's daughter-in-law (painted when she was three) and furniture by design icons like Serge Mouille, Jean Prouve and Charles Eames, each piece obviously deserves equal attention. To see more of the details of this unique residence, head over to Yatzer . Note that some images contain nudity. Related Link: David Delfin & Gorka Postigo's Art-Filled Home on Apartment Therapy: New York (Image credits: Manolo Yllera / Yatzer ; found via simple blueprint ) Tags Look! , inspiration , loft , Yatzer , Madrid Related Links Share Comments (15) It is striking, for sure, but the living area looks like a doctor's waiting room. posted by aaakid on January 14th 2010 at 9:41pm view aaakid's profile Three-year-old daughter-in-law? What don't I know about Spain? (or am I just too tired to figure out a way that this doesn't involve pedophilia?) posted by kelleyk on January 14th 2010 at 9:59pm view kelleyk's profile Kelleyk, I think its like when your child-in-law has a sibling. Is your brother-in-law's brother your brother-in-law as well? In some families they'd instantly say yes in others they'd say no its some random guy who is the brother of your brother-in-law. posted by JosieDaisy on January 14th 2010 at 10:25pm view JosieDaisy's profile Too cool for school. You know they adopted that dog because it matched their house.
This photo has one question
love the chairs around the dining table—where are they from? »