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Architects

Christoff:Finio Architecture

250 W. Broadway, nr. Walker St., fourth fl.; 212-219-1026; christofffinio.com

This firm focuses on sustainability, adding features harmonious with environmental and cultural contexts (e.g., solar power and skylights that stream natural light). Recent projects include a net-zero-energy home on Long Island. (ecofriendly)

Cooper Robertson

123 William St., nr. Fulton St. 212-247-1717; cooperrobertson.com

This veteran firm excels at large-scale urban-planning commissions (Battery Park City among them) but is also admired for its meticulous residential properties, like an Adirondack-style barn complex upstate and a shingle-­style estate in the Hamptons.

Daniel Romualdez Architects

119 W. 23rd St., nr. Sixth Ave., Ste. 909; 212-989-8429

Romualdez wields his architectural knowledge gracefully and shrewdly. His interiors might pair his own designs with 18th-century French pieces, setting a scene that is timeless, refined, and unpretentious.

D’Apostrophe Design

392 Broadway, nr. Walker St., second fl.; 212-965-1077; dapostrophe.com

Belgium-born designer Francis D’Haene creates luminous, gallerylike interiors for art-world notables such as Dominique Lévy and Stellan Holm.

D’Aquinomonaco Inc.

214 W. 29th St., nr. Seventh Ave., Ste. 1202; 212-929-9787; daquinomonaco.com

Architects and interior designers Francine Monaco and Carl D’Aquino transform spaces with a wide range of 18th-to-20th-century influences. They might use black-and-white Fornasetti wallpaper or repurpose Art Deco screens for the entry to a master suite.

David Bers Architecture

470 Union Ave., at Conselyea Ave., Williamsburg; 718-218-8101; davidbers.com

Bers creates clean, modern spaces for design-savvy clients like Cathy Horyn, Isaac Mizrahi, and Lena Dunham. He eschews the extraneous, cutting quickly to the essence of each idea. Whether designing an upstate country house or a city loft, Bers has a talent for bringing out the natural beauty of raw materials—stone, unstained wood, and the like.

David Ling Architect

225 E. 21 St., nr. Second Ave.; 212-982-7089; davidlingarchitect.com

Ling worked for I. M. Pei before opening his own firm, and his interiors reflect Pei’s refined sense of material and bold use of sculptural forms and water in space. For example, he might cut a pond into a concrete floor or cantilever a bed over an indoor waterfall.

Deborah Berke Partners

220 Fifth Ave., at 26th St., seventh fl.; 212-229-9211; dberke.com

Berke’s ethos is “simple, elegant, and understated.” Her rooms often include rich woods, luminous plaster, and the simplest of stones, such as pale Indiana limestone, dark-gray slate, and white marble.

Delson or Sherman Architects PC

20 Jay St., nr. Plymouth St., Ste. 636, Dumbo 718-789-2919; delsonsherman.com

Modern architecture meets historic environs: That’s the M.O. for the properties renovated by this 18-year-old Brooklyn partnership.

Dlandstudio

137 Clinton St., at Livingston St., Brooklyn Heights; 718-624-0244; dlandstudio.com

Susannah Drake’s multidisciplinary design firm includes architects, landscape architects, urban designers, sculptors, and scientists. The firm specializes in high-end residential gardens, storm-water management, and green infrastructure. (ecofriendly)

Dyad Studio

152 Centre St., nr. Clinton St., Red Hook, 718-797-2030; dyadny.com

Modern, elemental, and minimal are the themes at this small architecture and furniture-design studio. Douglass Fanning has a fully equipped on-site metal shop where he creates furniture and lighting designs influenced by the work of artists, writers, and architects like Frank Lloyd Wright and Eero Saarinen.

Ensemble Architecture, D.P.C.

168 7th St., nr. Third Ave., Ste. 3C, Gowanus; 917-909-0584; elizabethroberts.com

Nothing superfluous is safe from designer Elizabeth Roberts. Dropped ceilings are removed and interior walls artfully knocked down to create lofty, light-filled living spaces that once felt cramped and dark.

EOA/Elmslie Osler Architect

526 W. 26th St., nr. 11th Ave., Ste. 514; 212-989-0652; eoarch.com

The bright mix of cheap-chic Ikea and blue-chip Knoll in Robin Elmslie Osler’s own home is a small taste of the calm, colorful, wide-open spaces she prefers. She designs for low maintenance and high visual impact.

Fairfax & Sammons Architecture

67 Gansevoort St., nr. Washington St.; 212-255-0704; fairfaxandsammons.com

Fairfax & Sammons designs residences with a grand, classical feel. Incredibly detailed touches—like a birdwatching perch in an apartment that overlooks Central Park—bring out the particular qualities of each property.

Ferguson & Shamamian Architects, LLP

270 Lafayette St., nr. Prince St., Ste. 300; 212-941-8088; fergusonshamamian.com

Homes are at their most opulent in the hands of Ferguson & Shamamian Architects, which takes a page from the iconic Parish-Hadley style. The firm’s forte is infusing traditional design with clients’ sensibilities to produce calm, cosmopolitan interiors.

Fete Nature Architecture, PLLC

140 Jackson St., nr. Manhattan Ave., Ste. 1C 347-623-0702; fnarchitecture.com

Principal Julie Torres Moskovitz’s designs are guided by ecoconsciousness; she employs green materials and promotes sustainability at every opportunity, like the artist’s studio/residence where she incorporated recycled materials, radiant floors, and solar panels. (ecofriendly)

Gabellini Sheppard Associates, LLP

665 Broadway, at Bond St., Ste. 706; 212-388-1700; gabellinisheppard.com

Michael Gabellini’s pale, refined interiors provide elegant blank canvases. Often working within historic structures, like a ’20s Emery Roth building, he creates minimalist havens using a white palette, recessed lighting, and suspended walls and ceilings.

Ghiora Aharoni Design Studio

276 Fifth Ave., nr. 30th St., Ste. 1100; 212-255-1511; ghiora-aharoni.com

Reconfiguring existing structures is the specialty here. Aharoni transforms closed, awkward New York interiors into contemporary open environments, creating volume, expanding city vistas, and adding outdoor spaces.

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