- Joined: Mar 15, 2018
- Last Login: Mar 12, 2020, 7:31am EDT
Liz Stinson is a contributing writer at Curbed, where she covers everything from wild architecture to can't-miss product launches. In addition to writing for Curbed, she's managing editor at Eye on Design and spent more than four years as a staff writer at WIRED. Liz is interested in telling stories about design, technology, and where the two intersect.
Share this profile
Built from birch and pine, this cabin is a picture-perfect ode to its idyllic setting.
Most of the lush line is made from handwoven natural fibers.
The renovation celebrates architect Andrew Geller’s penchant for geometric whimsy.
Designed with parametric modeling software, the new rugs achieve a similar visual complexity as the traditional art form.
Designed by architect Pía Mendaro for artist Clara Cebrian, this barebones but whimsical live-work studio is what happens when architecture meets art.
The two-bedroom residence has 2,000 square feet of nearly continuous open floor plan intended to invite exploration.
A "deformed roof" house in Hokkaido gets a quirky makeover.
High on style, low in waste, Tom Dixon’s latest collection is made from cork that’s been charred to a black-ish brown.
The building once served as a neighborhood church in Washington, D.C., and many of the building’s original features remain.
A new show in New York City explores the designer-architect’s legacy far beyond the iconic modernist villa E.1027.
Ever wondered what it’d be like to nestle into the belly of a Victorian wooden elephant? Here’s a chance to find out.
A complete renovation updates the Washington, D.C., house for contemporary living.
The design pays homage to the villa’s Mediterranean location with whitewashed stone walls and plenty of outdoor space.
At this painstakingly considered country house, wood and glass come together for a pristine look.
The 3D-printed lighting company Gantri has unveiled three gorgeous collections from prominent San Francisco design firm Ammunition.
The two-story rectangular house slots into the void like a mismatched puzzle piece.
The soothing steel structure cuts through the center of the house, stretching all the way up to a skylight.
Ford’s predilection for light colors and soft shapes takes center stage in the 109-piece collection.
There are no traditional stairs in the house, just wooden blocks that help the owners move from one platform to the next.
The inside is entirely clad in plywood, which contrasts with black accents throughout.