hall of fame:

hall of fame:

Julie Hacker and Stuart Cohen's work ages remarkably well. A Glencoe, Ill., residence built 17 years ago still looks fresh. It uses dormers to illuminate spaces from above, one of the firm's favorite natural lighting strategies.

hall of fame:

Julie Hacker and Stuart Cohen's work ages remarkably well.

hall of fame:

Julie Hacker and Stuart Cohen's work ages remarkably well. A Glencoe, Ill., residence built 17 years ago still looks fresh. It uses dormers to illuminate spaces from above, one of the firm's favorite natural lighting strategies.

hall of fame:

At a limestone-clad house in Highland Park, Ill., an L-shaped plan and a wide front gable help minimize the building's size - a common request from Cohen and Hacker's clients.

hall of fame:

Inside, secondary spaces, including the master dressing room, receive as much attention to detail as the main living areas do.

hall of fame:

Cohen and Hacker deploy trim as an organizing device in every project, including this remodel of a Georgian house in Evanston, Ill. "On the remodeling side, we will always begin with the language of the house," Cohen says.

hall of fame:

Cohen and Hacker deploy trim as an organizing device in every project, including this remodel of a Georgian house in Evanston, Ill. "On the remodeling side, we will always begin with the language of the house," Cohen says.

hall of fame:

The walls of windows, double-sided glass cabinets, and framed views into other rooms that enrich this Glencoe, Ill., house appear throughout the firm’s work. The architects tucked the home's entry into a corner niche, sheltering it from the elements.

hall of fame:

The walls of windows, double-sided glass cabinets, and framed views into other rooms that enrich this Glencoe, Ill., house appear throughout the firm's work. The architects tucked the home's entry into a corner niche, sheltering it from the elements.

hall of fame:

The walls of windows, double-sided glass cabinets, and framed views into other rooms that enrich this Glencoe, Ill., house appear throughout the firm's work. The architects tucked the home's entry into a corner niche, sheltering it from the elements.

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