‘Catch me if you can’: The history of the modern European interior design
An article in the March issue of the Australian magazine Design magazine shows a collection of pictures and a video of a room in an old building in southern England.
The room, designed by the architect Norman Foster in 1964, has a central fireplace, a terrace, a living room, dining room and bathroom, and a large dining table.
Foster designed a number of other rooms in the building, including a lounge and kitchen.
The article shows the room was designed by Foster and his wife, Louise, in the 1960s.
It is also possible that the room had an open plan, but Foster was never able to finish the project.
The building was originally a house, but has since been converted to a hotel, and is now a museum.
“It’s a fascinating and unique piece of architecture,” said Richard Fergusson, an architect with the London-based architectural firm Foster & Bennett.
“I really think it’s one of the best examples of the contemporary design movement.”
Foster died in the early 2000s.
“In a sense it’s an example of a sort of modernist-era style of architecture that was just starting to be seen in England, particularly London,” Ferguseson said.
Foster &s; Bennett has previously designed two other buildings in the UK, including the Victorian home of the architect, Sir Walter Raleigh.
“He really set the standard in this kind of style,” Fegusson said of Foster.
“There’s a lot of the same kind of work that he was doing in the United States, where the ideas of the house were still very relevant and influential.”
Foster &ing; Bennett also designed a hotel in London in the 1980s.
Foster is remembered for his work on the Victorian house, which was built on the site of an estate once occupied by the Duke of Wellington, and was the first in Britain to include a library.
Foster’s design is also on display at the British Museum, which houses Foster’s photographs.
Foster has been awarded the Order of Merit for his achievements, and in the 1970s he was awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom by President Gerald Ford.