3,817 warehouse Home Design Photos

Fougeron Architecture FAIA
6 Reviews
Tehama Grasshopper
Ideabooks1,496
Questions1
warehouse office w/ all modern 2
Warehouse zones - different floor heights, floor rugs & lighting make clear delineations
was especially popular before the dot-com bubble burst. Old buildings were saved and converted to residences, but none are as dramatic as this old warehouse with a rooftop addition.
“ceilings” — Gina Johnson
Imagine Living
Wind Sofa Bed by Softline
Ideabooks5,052
Questions2
used for weddings, concerts,art exhibits,conferences, etc . I love the feel of these walls in this pic Ceilings are bare with all pipes exposed. Warehouse feel. Old wooden beams suspended at 16 ft high bring warmth to the room. Glass garage door and banks of windows 18 ft hight are the only natural
like the couch colour with the bare warehouse shades.
Love with some touch up! Great warehouse space :-)
concrete finishes, lighting, open warehouse space, windows
“walls” — Mary Mayo Design
Laura U, Inc.
11 Reviews
Midtown Loft
Ideabooks1,412
Questions1
warehouse type space, concept. You could possibly use the space to build this within.
Interesting look. Kind of an old warehouse industrial building look that's been refinished.
Warehouse renovation idea 2
warehouse office
“interiors” — Dylan Chappell Architects
Ian Moore Architects
Strelein Warehouse
Ideabooks7,891
Questions4
it is a warehouse with a built in garage I love warehouse conversions.
warehouse conversion idea for garage. make it a drive in 10 car garage with a entry for
Have been taking about the possibility of warehouse living
8. Industrial styleJust whisper the words ‘warehouse living’ to any inner-city homeowner, and their eyes light up. Utilising original materials, including the beautifully faded bricks, the warehouse’s mix of industrial elements and modern architecture come together seamlessly
This home in Australia features Ian Moore's conversion of a late 19th century grocery warehouse. The building fronts on two streets; pictured is the garage entry into the narrow house. The opposite side is the main entry, a full half-level above
“Ça c'est très cool!” — victoria1999
Jose Garcia Design
1 Review
Zinc House
Ideabooks1,044
Questions2
Warehouse - interesting configuration & nice materials. Does
Modern warehouse 02...converted warehouse...warehouse ceiling...Warehouse look
“Ballustrade” — louisevd
David Howell Design
2 Reviews
Laight Street Loft
Ideabooks3,285
Questions8
The original steel beams, exposed joists and masonry walls reflect the history of the building, which was two commercial warehouses in its former life. "We were respectful of the beauty of what was already there," says Howell. "We just made it more opulent and made it make more sense spatially."The
The original steel beams, exposed joists and masonry walls reflect the history of the building, which was two commercial warehouses in its former life. “We were respectful of the beauty of what was already there,” says Howell. “We just made it more opulent and made it make more
The original stainless steel beams, exposed wooden beams and masonry walls reflect the history of the building, which was two commercial warehouses in its former life. ‘We were respectful of the beauty of what was already there,’ says Howell. ‘We just made it more opulent and made it make more
“This room, not the decoration” — Lewisinterior
Rad Design Inc
5 Reviews
Market
Ideabooks3,105
Questions1
Warehouse - exposed beams & fittings, sense of space. Hate stairs over kitchen benchtops though - urk.
building housed a wholesale grocery warehouse on the Toronto waterfront. "The building is quite old and was built in 1858. It was a wholesale grocery warehouse backing into the waterfront with ship docks at the back. At some point, developers converted the warehouses into apartment buildings, but unfortunately
“Splashback” — alliciam
Jane Kim Design
Jane Kim Design
Ideabooks11,940
Questions10
architect Jane Kim is no stranger to working with exposed antique brick. In this loft, in Manhattan’s Tribeca neighborhood, she embraced the former warehouse’s industrial past, accentuating the brick with reclaimed wood and steel. Long, open shelves underscore the brick pattern and break up the large expanse
On display. Part of New York’s upscale Tribeca district, this early 20th-century warehouse has been stripped back to focus on its industrial roots. The result is a treat for the senses. Exposed brickwork, countertops and open shelving made
“Love the lights” — janis453
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