Is there a hotter design trend right now than exposed brick? No, there is not. Scroll down to find out why it’s so popular (spoiler alert: because it’s beautiful).
An apartment on New York City’s Prince Street. Want to buy it? Too bad. It just recently sold for $4.65 million.
Another New York City residence, this one located in Soho’s historic Puck Building. Asking price for the three-bedroom home: $21 million.
Every single brick in this two-bedroom condo in Seattle could have been yours for only $482,000. But alas, the apartment has been claimed.
RED BRICK EVERYTHING!
Photo: Diego Revollo
Ah, but not all exposed brick need be red, as we learn from this loft in Sao Paulo, Brazil. Interior design by Diego Revollo.
And this rainbow room reminds us that exposed brick doesn’t need to be mono-color at all.
Den-loft by Nordes. The particle board and Banksy stencil is a nice touch, we guess?
Another white-painted brick space. A tad clinical, but we’ll take it.
Exposed brick for as long as the eye can see.
An apartment in London, England that’s currently on the market for $3,396,650. And yes, that is a real working fireplace.
Photo: Ehrlich Architects
Included in our outdoor room roundup, the open-concept 700 Palms Residence in San Francisco features a towering brick wall living room that opens up to nature.
A relic from our loft listicle, even the excessive neon signage in this Boston apartment is not enough to draw the eye away from the alluring brick backdrop.
Look at all that stainless steel. Can you imagine the amount of polish the homeowners must go through?
Photo: Wolveridge Architects
Red bricks and brick-shaped tiles work together to create the sturdiest-looking kitchen we’ve ever seen. Part of the Northcote Residence in Melbourne, Australia by Wolveridge Architects.
You can hang wet towels over the exposed beams when you run out of rack real estate.
Photos: CHANG Architects
This Singapore home is called Lucky Shophouse, named for The Lucky Book Store which used to occupy the space.
The main floor of Carved Duplex, a rooftop addition to a brick townhouse in Williamsburg, Brooklyn.
Photos: Wespi de Meuron Architekten
Casa Olivi by Wespi de Meuron Architekten is a restored 300-year-old farmhouse in Treia, Italy. You can rent out the five-bedroom retreat from $5,350 to 10,700 a week.