This midcentury house has a striking wooden screen that juts out in sharp angles. It almost looks like a spaceship.
A geometry-inspired rectangle with a lovely and dramatically canted roofline. You could plot that angle on a graph pretty easily.
The rooms and windows here are all rectangles. The house looks as if it were made out of gray Lego pieces.
This is a beautiful example of earthy and organic materials meeting structured and nature-defying lines. This house in a monument to both.
So much of modern landscape design relies on juxtaposing the randomness of nature against the hard and fast rules of geometry. This is a beautiful example of squares and rectangles against the unpredictable shapes of plants.
This floor is an Escher-like pattern of diamonds and squares that become 3-D boxes. It has the traditional feel of Middle Eastern design in a wholly modern setting.
The quilt-like pattern on this wallpaper is made up of equilateral triangles.
An optical illusion of tile. I think this might make me dizzy.
The geometrical kaleidescope pattern of linked circles on this midcentury wallpaper is a bold match for orange plaid, which is a geometric pattern in its own way.
The ubiquitous chevron pattern (I'm still a fan) adds a little geometry to this softer, more free-form living room.
This light fixture is a geometric interpretation of nature, a branch represented in hard angles and straight lines. So lovely.
Geometry in design doesn't have to be all machine age precision. This drawing combines the uniqueness of freehand with the precision of geometry.