The Home section will no longer be published after this issue. Home-related coverage will appear in the <a href="http://www.nytimes.com/pages/realestate/index.html">Real Estate</a> and <a href="http://www.nytimes.com/pages/dining/index.html">Food</a> sections, as well as in the <a href="http://www.nytimes.com/pages/magazine/index.html">Magazine</a> and <a href="http://www.nytimes.com/pages/t-magazine/index.html">T Magazine</a>.
NYT > Home & Garden
The 9,000-square-foot house was an impulse buy with a pool room and a past.
Scott McGlasson uses organic materials to build heirloom furniture pieces. But is his method sustainable?
An artists’ community evolves in upstate New York.
Now that smartphones have replaced the utilitarian alarm clock, the timepiece next to your pillow can simply be attractive.
It may seem disloyal to your team, but most buyers would prefer seeing a clean, uncluttered, neutral space.
The ceramist Rae Dunn wanted to write a children’s book, but in the end, the story came from Wilma, her dog.
A show at the New York School of Interior Design is dedicated to the city’s landmarked interior spaces.
Franco Albini’s 1959 Tre Pezzi armchair is updated to celebrate the 50th anniversary of the Milan subway system.
Interior Define’s sofas are made to order, but at a lower cost than those sold by conventional retailers.
A new mattress company, Newton Rest, has replaced springs and foam with washable casings made of a spongy polymer.
Reduced prices on bedding, home furnishings, dishware, wind chimes, sofas, consoles and more.
A pair of exiles from New Orleans have put down roots in Brooklyn — among their own.
Remodeling a 19th-century TriBeCa apartment with new windows, modern kitchen appliances and “wacky” animals.
The interim president of RISD found herself with a 21-room house that needed furnishing. Luckily, she knew a few suppliers.
The farmhouse in Columbia County was a new kind of habitat for a pair that had spent a quarter-century on beaches of Fire Island.
A Texan moves back into his family home, but not before making room for his boyhood hobby.
In Vancouver, a gift of land brings three generations closer.
It was easy to embrace a dilapidated farmhouse when the buyers saw the chunk of property it sat on.
This year’s gift guide invites you to consider a bicycle bell that makes 25 sounds, a 16-foot lamp made of rope and a vase named after the disgraced wife of Emperor Claudius.
As small creative shops fill a street called Mississippi, a neighborhood comes to terms with rapid change.
This week’s properties include a ranch in Mahwah, N.J., and an updated 1908 house in Bronxville, N.Y.
A former hunting retreat in Colorado, a contemporary in Alabama and a cottage in West Virginia
Agents attribute the strength of the Viennese market to limited supply, a stable economy, and limits on foreign buyers that discouraged flipping.
An insider’s guide to what to eat, drink and do in New York, including a category on <a href="http://www.nytimes.com/packages/html/newsgraphics/projects/nyc-app/?view=home">our favorite home furnishing stores</a>, compiled by the editors and reporters in the Home section and T Magazine.
The French house has created a line for both men and women that marks the passing of time in the most spare and elegant way.
From a series for T in which the artist Leanne Shapton makes new artworks from pictures in old books.
In a season of underdone hair, a little adornment can make all the difference.