floor to ceiling windows that don’t feel like offices
#designgoals doesn’t even begin to cut it…
Published Apr 19, 2016 5:00 AM
We may earn revenue from the products available on this page and participate in affiliate programs.
Lisa Dengler stopped by Aritzia’s NYC offices, located in SoHo, and exposed us all to their loft space with covetable windows.
This huge London home spans 16,500 square feet and is filled with windows of all kinds—including these you see here in the kitchen.
A former pasta factory is what a few lucky South Williamsburg residents now call home—complete with a full view of the city skyline.
Once a Jewish school, this space is now a multi-level single family townhouse located in New York City. Each level includes windows that span from the floor (almost) to the ceiling and a large, slanted skylight that make this home a haven for natural light.
We know what you’re thinking—where could this glass house possibly be located? Well, the answer is Corsica, an island that belongs to France and sits off the southern coast. To say you need to see the rest of the photos of this breathtaking home is an understatement.
The Danish do it best—even when it comes to decorating around floor to ceiling windows. Virtually tour this Scandinavian house, decorated in all whites, grays, and pastels, all while imagining lounging in this window-filled nook.
Floor to ceiling windows that border your backyard make you feel like you’re almost outside. So you can enjoy your television (or company) and your nature, too, which we imagine is probably not an issue for this Melbourne-based dweller.
We can’t stop imagining the views from this San Francisco townhouse…
Nina Holst of Stylizimo, one of Norway’s most beloved interior blogs, shared images of her own home renovation that include amazing floor to ceiling windows—in different styles—covering an entire side of her house.
This is exactly how we assumed chic Amsterdam dwellers live. Okay, so this is actually a showroom, but even that won’t stop us from fawning over the high ceilings, herringbone floors, and of course, the windows.
A cluster of wooden homes were built in a small Swiss town… And with windows like these, why would you ever leave?
How could you possibly make an exposed brick wall more appealing? Simply add a wall full of windows and call it a day.
Who needs art when you have floor to ceiling windows overlooking… Nature?
You can’t always open your floor to ceiling windows onto a beautiful patio, but when you can, it looks a little something like this.
Doors? Windows? Doesn’t matter. What does? That porch and waking up to natural light.
Floor to ceiling windows aren’t just for common spaces. Build them into your bedroom—just make sure to find the right window treatments for some privacy.
Every inch of this Austin, Texas home is PERFECT—and that’s a superlative we don’t throw around lightly. Our favorite part? Obviously the high, high ceilings made even more stunning with black-paned windows.
You already know we love gazing out kitchen windows, but this! You can gaze anywhere and be staring out a window. It’s safe to say we’ve met our dream kitchen match.
The privacy curtain here is a MUST… But can you even imagine taking a soothing bath overlooking that landscape?
Planning a move to Saint Tropez? Neither are we, but that’s not stopping us from looking. This all-white mansion seems like a house we could work with…
Floor to ceiling windows can be incorporated into any design aesthetic, including boho chic, like you see here in one California home.
Dark walls and floors are made brighter with the help of some natural light. Okay, lots of natural light, thanks to those beautiful full length windows.
Well, that takes care of decorating the walls! While you might not be able to add any art to your walls, we think we could make that compromise for a space like this.
Tired of your same old city view? Move north to this glass mansion whose views rival that of the Manhattan skyline.
We’re actually not sure which design element of this studio loft we love more—the gigantic windows or the ample floor space?