To give his 1890's Brooklyn brownstone an open and lofty feel, film editor Gavin Cutler had the 4,000-square-foot home completely gutted to create a light-filled three-story space...
Mr. Cutler "wanted the house to be an open book, where each room was a separate chapter and led to the next," complete with lots of red and blue, channel glass and resin. He had a very specific vision for the space. For example, the wall in one room was covered in Anemone carpet to evoke a forest from Maurice Sendak's children's book Where the Wild Things Are.
The end result: glass landings enable Mr. Cutler and his companion to see the floors above and below, and the only doors are those on the three bathrooms and the guest room.
For more on this story, see The New York Times: Subtract Walls, Add Color. Make sure to check out the slide show for more interior images.
Images: Fred R. Conrad for The New York Times