The New York Times recently published an article titled “Which 50s interior decorators looked best?”

A look at some of the best looks of the era.

Here’s a look at the 50s, including a few of our favorite 60s designs.

The New York City apartment scene had just become trendy, and so the city was on the rise.

The Times article quotes a longtime resident of the Flatiron building who says the “Flatiron” design team was “very involved with New York’s social scene.”

“They were all up in New York and they had all kinds of parties,” the source told the Times.

One of the key elements of this design philosophy is the idea of “exterior harmony.” “

The apartment complex, they’re in the Lower East Side, is just a little bit off the beaten path, and the Flat Iron has all these nice apartments, but it’s just too much of a deviation from the rest of the neighborhood.”

One of the key elements of this design philosophy is the idea of “exterior harmony.”

When you think of “garden-like” design, you’re likely thinking of a garden or a landscaped lawn.

But that’s not what these people are talking about.

They’re talking about a “gorgeous, elegant, modern, modern-looking apartment.”

A look at this famous building’s signature “Floorplan,” from the book “Dirty Jobs” (1982).

Another classic example of “georgeic, modern architecture” was this “St. Louis Park” apartment complex from the 1970s.

And while this style of apartment may not have always been fashionable, it was very important for many designers, especially in the ’60s and ’70s.

In an article on the FlatIron website, designer Robert Storch said, “We are not talking about the ’50s.

The FlatIron is the ’80s, and we were living through the ’70’s and ’80’s, when there was an incredible resurgence of architecture.

It’s a very important era.

It was the decade that ushered in the modern world.”

Storch continued, “The FlatIron has this very elegant, very elegant design and it’s the same thing, but not as elegant, and it also has a certain, almost classical, quality to it.”

While there’s not a lot of contemporary architectural history on the site, you can see the FlatInteressant building, one of the original buildings built for the Flatirons office.

Another iconic architectural example is this building from the 1960s, which is located on the ground floor of this building.

This building has been called the “greatest building in the world” and was home to a number of prominent companies and individuals.

You can see a bit of a contemporary design style here:The “Floyd” office building at the “Tenderloin” office district in San Francisco.

(Photo by Robert Stuarts Architects)The Flatiron was a very active building and had many different designs over the years.

One of the most well-known is this classic “Flipside” apartment building from 1960s New York.

FlatIron design team designer Richard A. Rupprecht has said that the design team wanted to bring this “old school” aesthetic to the modern era.

He says they took inspiration from a number styles of New York, including the original office building from 1930s New Jersey, which he calls “an icon.”

The FlatInto the FlatSide office building on the Upper East Side.

As a “modernist” in the Flat, the Flat was a place where “modernism” was often seen as something to be avoided, but “we felt that it was the way to go,” Rupprencys said.

But while the FlatIs not the only building to have a design ethos that is distinctly “modern,” the Flat does stand out in its design.

While the Flat is known for its “grapefruit” style, it also had a “fern-like,” “fruity” feel to it.

A classic “Grapefruit-style” Flat building, circa 1960s. 

This 1970s building was a major architectural landmark, but the “Graphene” look was more prevalent at the time.

Storrch says this design was a departure from the “flat, open plan” style that was popular in the 1960’s and 1970’s.

He explains, “I think the whole idea was, ‘We want to build something that’s contemporary but still is inviting and modern.’

That was the design philosophy for this building.”

A view of this