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Neeraj Bewtra and his wife tried to find their dream apartment when they have a twin boys and they found their dream apartment a block north of Washington Square Park, overlooking a row of Victorian carriage houses.
The 1891 industrial building is known to Christian Scientists for a chapel on the ground level and to modernism buffs for a 1967 redesign by Victor Christ-Janer and Associates, which replaced the Romanesque revival facade with austere, nearly windowless red brick. A 2008 residential conversion of the upper five levels removed the brick and created the Bewtras’ floor-through loft.The couple had already worked with James Bartholomew Architect to build a weekend house, and the firm returned to make small adjustments to the 4,600-square-foot apartment’s four-bedroom, five-bath layout. Betty Wasserman Art & Interiors provided furnishings “on the modern side but not ultramodern,” Barbara says. The results are both sophisticated and subtle- this is an apartment that does double duty. On the one hand, the loft is a showcase: 11-foot ceiling, vast windows, sprawling entertaining space outfitted with prize furniture and art. But this is also very conspicuously a comfortable family home, kid-friendly and pet-friendly.

On the floor, a plum-accented round shag rug beckons the Bewtras’ gregarious wheaten terrier. Walls are surfaced in Venetian plaster, a durable material that makes it easy to remove, say, the marks of grubby hands or skittering balls-a plus when the long hallway connecting the entry to the bedrooms is the twins’ indoor soccer field.
In the living area, a custom cocktail table displays a Joel Perlman bronze. Gary Gissler’s text “portrait” on canvas is installed beyond.
The entry’s ceramic vessels by Rina Menardi and porcelain sculpture by Soraida Bedoya sit on a custom console, beneath Margaret Evangeline’s canvas in oil with crystalline powder.
In the central hallway of a New York apartment by Betty Wasserman Art & Interiors, the designer’s daughter beckons a visitor toward the livingdining area.
At the foot of the custom bed in the master bedroom sits a Chris Lehrecke daybed. Lisa Spindler and Stevi Michner created the “shadow study” by layering pigmented concrete over a photograph.
The master bathroom features a soaking tub in a natural stone composite.
Louise Crandell painted the acrylic mural in the twins’ room, with its Bertjan Pot pendant fixture and Lievore Altherr Molina chair.

Posted by Lan An

Homedesignlove.com is an interior design and architecture blog that promises to deliver fresh new inspiration everyday. From the most amazing houses in the most amazing places on Earth (which by the way, cost millions) to redecorations on a budget or travel, we try to cover them all.
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