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San Francisco Design

For more than a decade California Home + Design has explored all that the San Francisco and Bay Area design community has to offer. Find information about the latest art and design exhibits and events in San Francisco; explore the city's best designed homes; and get expert advice from world-famous San Francisco-based designers like Ken Fulk, Jay Jeffers and Martha Angus.

Ashley Tudor’s artwork, a line of bronze animal skulls with antlers, is hauntingly beautiful. For some of the pieces, her creation begins when she pulls the trigger of the gun that ends the animal’s life.

Sourcing eco-friendly materials that boast a small carbon footprint is the key tenet behind San Francisco-based husband-wife creative team Chris Chalmers and Amber Bieg’s new illuminating design venture, Urchin.

Designed by SF-based Handel Architects, the complex holds 754 units in four towers, and is located in the newly up-and-coming mid-Market neighborhood, nestled between tech giants like Twitter and Spotify.

Innovative San Francisco design firm Coalesse creates furniture that lives along the ever-blurring line between work and life, making it the go-to brand for crossover corporate cultures.

Living large in SF? Spruce up your home and your wardrobe at this week's best fashion and art happenings in the Bay.

Set sail for San Francisco’s Randall Museum, where local artist Charles Sowers’ latest work is causing heads to spin. Funded by the San Francisco Public Utilities Commission, Windswept is a 20-foot-high by 35-foot-wide permanent installation made up of more than 600 freely rotating directional arrows.

Chef and restaurateur Alice Waters inspired us to think about what is on our plate, and now one of her protégés—store owner Sam Hamilton—is asking us to think about what is on our table with the reincarnation of March, her chic San Francisco shop.

No canvas is too big for Jim Denevan. This Santa Cruz-based artist is known for his massive drawings on beaches, in the desert, and on snow covered landscapes. We recently got a chance to catch up with Denevan to learn more about his work.

If you had 21,500 tons of steel, what would you do with it? In 1933 chief engineer Joseph Baermann Strauss and his team began constructing a bridge that required this much steel for each of its towers (which supports a staggering 61,500-ton load). Completed in 1937, that engineering marvel—the Golden Gate Bridge—marks its 75th anniversary this year.

If you're a fan of the rustic-yet-sophisticated wares of the Bay Area-based Harvest shops, then you won't want to miss this. Tonight the furniture and home decor mecca is opening its third location in San Carlos and, of course, having a party to celebrate!