The best studios in Eastern Europe | TOP 5

The best studios in Eastern Europe | TOP 5

Home and studio at the same time: there are hardly any artists who would not have the dream of having a spacious studio in their dream nest, so they can have their morning coffee in the workshop. It’s been a year since many of us have been forced to work from home—artists and others alike. Let’s take a look at some inspiring creative studios and homes that also function as workshops.

Simple spaces | Neuaigen, Austria

Freelance artist and sculptor Monika Rienoessl has decided to move from the city to the countryside, to a small village where she can create her dream home and studio at the same time. With the help of the right architect, an old country house has become a minimalist and modest home, where you can also exhibit Monika’s creations due to the possibility of spacious spaces.

Photos: Martin Weiss

A+Z studio and bedroom | Budapest, Hungary

The loft studio of the Hungarian A+Z Design Studio is a real furniture heaven. Even if the furniture in the inspiring studio completely took over, it would still create a wonderful mess and chaos instead of a disturbing jumble.

Photos: A+Z Design Studio

House of arts | Krakow, Poland

This Polish artistic family built two houses next to each other: a residential house and a studio. The workshop is located on the top floor of the studio building, and there is a film studio in the basement with a small screening room and work area.

Photos: Jakub Certowicz

Minimalist studio | Kiev, Ukraine

Yakusha Design’s own studio is both an auditorium and a showroom. It gives space for designers, architects and other artists with whom the studio can also work together. The goal was to make it all possible under one roof in the form of an inspiring work environment with a minimalist interior—the characteristic FAINA furniture also contributed to this.

Photos: Mikey Estrada

Family work environment | Prague, Czech Republic

The Czech A1 Architects (Lenka Křemenová and David Maštálka) undertook bravely and openly to make their home the company’s studio as well. To keep their privacy to themselves, a corridor separates the old stone-built home from the architectural studio’s new wooden building, where they can work with the rest of the company.

Photos: A1 Architects

Source: Archdaily, Archilovers, Dezeen

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