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Philippe Starck’s American House

Philippe Starck’s American House

A French industrial designer and architect, Philippe Strack, made prominence by creating the remarkable interiors of La Main Bleue (1976) and Les Bains-Douches (1978). He, later on, was commissioned to recreate the Élysée Palace in 1983 for French President Mitterand. Strack became famous worldwide as he continued creating remarkable pieces from Tokyo to Mexico, and now his first American home hits the market for USD 2.8 million. 

Initially built in 1953, the  2,900-square-foot space flaunts the exterior with an off-white and gray, highlighting its three-bedroom and three-bathroom interiors, with an open floor plan for its living room. The bright yellow walls make the space more refreshing, with several fun pastel colors in the bedroom, including a bubble-gum pink wall and a pastel pink palette. 

The main room features a lofted ceiling with a comfortable and cozy ambience embraced by a white sofa and muted gray accessories. At the back of the space is a covered deck area perfect for alfresco dining flaunts a spacious pool for the warm days. Such an ideal haven for people escaping from a crowded urbanized space. This home was inspired by several hotels, restaurants, and yachts that Starck designed back then. Nowadays, most of Starck’s crafts can be seen in several museums such as Musée des Arts Décoratifs in Paris, MoMA, and the Brooklyn Museum in New York.

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