The most loved projects of 2021

A selection of this year’s most popular architectures and interiors on our website: from the luxurious resort in the Langhe to Japan, passing through an enigmatic Melbourne house.

We have collected the most clicked interior or architecture projects this year on the Domus website, retracing those places and spaces together. From the concrete of a house in Lisbon to the residence immersed in the nature of Japan. From Milan to Berlin in interiors designed for readers, smart workers and travelers. In the hidden and reserved spaces of Greece and Australia to the new luxury in the Langhe.

An apartment for bibliophiles

Privileged by its location on a penthouse floor, which in the good season enjoys an elevated view over the dense foliage of the underlying tree-lined avenue, an early twentieth-century Milanese apartment rediscovers its personality thanks to the striking but unobtrusive intervention of the Atomaa architecture studio. Read full article here.

A mini-apartment in Berlin is a traveller’s retreat

A small, functional and practical space. The flat in the Friedrichshain Boxhagener Kiez district in Berlin is designed to accommodate a worker from San Francisco who often travels for business. Itay Friedman Architects renovated a 40 square metre space, skilfully using corners and niches to create a place to work in comfort despite its small size.  Read full article here.

Apartment in Milan renovated for smart working

Designed by Elena Martucci just before lockdown, the sunny Casa LP welcomes the new life of a woman and her son: after 25 years of career in the publishing world, the owner now works remotely, like many of us, opting for flexible spaces for different uses. Read full article here.

Ciclostile Architettura upgrades farmhouse in Siena countryside

The Podere Navigliano project is part of a “trilogy” of architectures in rural contexts (together with Ca’ Inua and the Francesca Pasquali Archive project) that expresses the attitude of Ciclostile Architettura. The three Bologna-based architects draw on the vast cultural and material heritage of the territories they investigate to design buildings rooted in their context. According to Ciclostile, “essential is a necessity, it is neither minimal nor rational. It is the answer to the complexity of phenomena reduced to their essential condition.” Read full article here.

Small rocky cove in Greece hides sea view house