RESIDENTIAL

A new wife meant a new life. Architect Clive Wilkinson had two small kids, Elisabeth (now proudly Mrs. Wilkinson) had ...
From certain angles, this board-formed concrete abode in the South of France by NADAAA seems an almost impenetrable monolith, a stonelike ...
Situated between the Adriatic Sea and the Appennine Mountains, the Marche region of Italy holds strong ties to agriculture. The ...
“The more refined and simple something looks,” Roger Ferris + Partners principal Roger Ferris begins, “the more complicated it is to execute.” ...
The late architect Walter A. Netsch specialized in library and education buildings as a partner at Skidmore, Owings & Merrill from 1947 ...
It was a friend and fellow architect who introduced Interior Design Hall of Fame member and NBBJ consulting partner Rysia ...

The Getty Residences by Peter Marino Architect: 2019 Best of Year Winner for Kitchen & Bath

Never one to shy away from extreme elegance, architect Peter Marino stays true to form with this residential project in Manhattan. Overlooking the glorious High Line park, the 12-story, 56,000-square-foot condominium tower brings together all the pas­sions of the Interior Design Hall of Fame member: art, design, and overriding luxury—as well as his deep appreciation for stone, present throughout his oeuvre. “I love that no two pieces are the same,” he says. “Every slab is unique and beaut­iful in its own way.”

Photography by Evan Joseph.

Here, each bathroom and powder room in the building’s five units is different, clad with its own species. Rare, colorful, and highly striated, they include Sun and Gold Mirage onyx and brown Zabrino and amber Striato marble. Particularly dramatic are the black-veined white onyx walls surrounding a custom vanity in deep charcoal resin in one apartment’s expansive master bathroom. So strong is the overall statement, little else is needed. It’s Marino’s own brand of minimalism.



Photography by Evan Joseph.
Photography by Evan Joseph.
Photography by Evan Joseph.

Project Team: Peter Marino, Paola Pretto, Craig Spiegel, Michael Kontoudis, Jiro Onishi, Lauren Mitus.



> See more from the December/January 2020 issue of Interior Design

Even luxury can come in small packages. Take this 430-square-foot studio in the West Village. Its penthouse views stretch to ...
For some, the unmistakable glass stacks and New York City views that come standard with a home on the upper ...
Little can compete with the natural beauty of northeast Brazil’s Itapororoca Beach and its surrounding rain forest. For an 8,800-square-foot ...
In the living room, a sofa and rug by Restoration Hardware join tables and chairs by Stahl & Brand. Photography ...
The double-height entry and living room of Bridge House features a green wall by Habitat Horticulture. Photography by Brandon Shigeta.  ...
The front garden, a collaboration with John Plummer from Greenmantle, echoes the symmetry of the front façade. Photography by Julian ...
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In the living room, a ceramic sculpture by William Coggin sits on the custom Calacatta Oro marble fireplace flanked by ...
The holiday season inspires visions of sparkling décor—from festive gold tableware to ringing silver bells—so we rounded up an array ...
It's about to time to settle into winter. A fireplace calls back to a simpler, rustic time without electricity, gas, ...
Børge Mogensen's iconic Hunting Chair brushes shoulders with a sculptural lamp by Pettersen & Hein. Photography by Jenny Sundby. The ...
The platform is plywood with ecological melamine board finish. Photography by Patrick Lam. Today’s smart homes often seem futuristic. But ...
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