This is a 215 sq. ft. modern micro apartment in Paris, France.
The architect, Joshua Florquin, transformed this small space with a custom multi-functional furniture piece that offers a fully equipped kitchen, storage, and desk space.
Please enjoy, learn more, and re-share below. Thank you!
215 Sq. Ft. Modern Micro Apartment in Paris
Images © Takuji Shimmura
Related: 291 Sq. Ft. Minimalist Multi-Functional Apartment
Images © Takuji Shimmura
- Joshua Florquin (architect)
- Small Spaces Addiction (as seen on)
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I think some photos are missing here. It looks like a finished garage with storage cabinets. I get the impression the cabinets are hiding convertible home items. In the diagram some items are listed with numbers; but I don’t see any numbers on the diagram. It looks like a faucet on the back wall. The link to the larger unit does show some transformations. Nice. But it doesn’t help identify what’s what on this unit. Maybe a short video showing the transformations would help. Otherwise, very nice, clean, minimalist style.
Andrea and Alex,
I would just like to make a comment. I totally enjoy looking at the tiny houses and getting ideas for mine. With that said, I would like to see new posts, not ones from months to years before. Thank you, and not trying to start trouble. Just love o get new ideas.
Agree with Debbie on not “recycling” older posts. If you don’t have enough new material to send out an e-mail with a dozen articles every day, then send your e-mails every 2 or 3 days, or even just once per week. If people want more, I’d suggest pointing them towards the Facebook page and asking ’em to suggest links for new content, or ask questions they’d like to see answered by a good article (e.g.: look at a variety of different options for toilets, comparing the costs, other specs, installation and use requirements, and getting feedback and “ratings” from actual Tiny Home residents on their own toilets).
If you want to “recycle” content, a great way to do it would be to go back and re-interview the Tiny HomeOwners now they’ve had their Home for a year or three. Are they still living in it? If not, why? Have they changed anything major, and why? What would they do differently if they could go back and do it again? Such a “second look” would be interesting to many of us, and might help new builders avoid mistakes made by earlier Tiny builders!
Thank you for your input. I too would like to know if these people are still in their tiny homes and if not why. I plan on getting mine started as soon as I can get my trailer ready, :). It is just taking me a little longer than planned due to the hot weather here in Texas, :).
I love hearing about the stories and what not to do. So I am very vigilant in looking at TinyHouseNews everyday. I already have my plans drawn, and know what not to order unil I am ready, and what to do using recycled material from Craislist. I am so looking forward to getting mine finished so I too can showcase mine on this site.
I agree with the above comments. I’m so very grateful that there are new stores such as this but, pictures are so helpful! I too am trying to persuade my hubby to go tiny but, it becomes futile with minimal pictures. My hubby does not understand the need to go tiny, debt free and decrease our footprint so, GREAT images are everything! It’s wonderful when those pictures are not of just a sink or one item. Thank you so much!
Also, I know people are private and don’t like to share pictures of their bedrooms/sleeping area or bathroom but a drawing or draft showing the setup would be greatly appreciated.
I don’t like having to go through old submissions, either. It’s time consuming and mostly what I’m looking for are new ideas. I wish there was a THM Library online where all of these articles are cataloged by type, like “Container Homes”, “THOWs”, “Foundation Homes”, “Skid Homes”, etc. Then if someone wants to research a particular type of home they can go to the library and skim over the pics (just as “You Might Also Like” is set up.) If there aren’t enough new submissions to merit a new newsletter or blog, then don’t submit anything, or just send individual submissions that can be easily filed in our personal on-computer libraries of TH research. There really isn’t a great need to HAVE to produce a huge newsletter every day. And if you don’t send anything and we are in the mood for viewing, we can go to the TH Library and peruse the avalanche of material there. (I’d also like a file in the Library for appliances, household goods like IKEA has, and articles on “How To”.) Maybe a Library isn’t a welcome idea because it might interfere with the THMagazine sales. I don’t think this would really make all that big of a difference. If it does, then charge a (reasonable) fee to access the Library.
Lisa, if you hover over the Tiny, Small or Micro links at the top of each page it shows you a range of sub categories. Including container homes, if that is your thing.
I too get a little tired of repeats, but in Alex’s defence, he is catering for everybody and a lot of people viewing are new to tiny type homes. So, for them it is NEW, even if for you and I it is not.
I deal with it by looking at the title and first picture. 90+% of the time I can see straight away if I’ve seen it before or not. And I figure about 15-20% of repeats I go and have a look at again. It is amazing what you either miss first time around, or what you fail to recall about stuff and it reignites your memory banks. Well, it does mine anyway.
Alex, keep up the great work. Cater for everybody, and may your dream become reality in the near future. I, and many other people, truly appreciate what you do. Thank you, thank you, thank you.
In the first place, I’m not attacking Alex. In the second place, I’m stumping for easy access. And in the third place, there would be nothing to prevent NEW people from perusing a TH library, either.
The way things are now, the old is mixed in with the new. Maybe the old is filler to fill out when there isn’t enough new. I like things that are really organized with very easy access, so if I have a question on say plumbing, I could go to the library, run down the menu, click on “plumbing”, get another menu of various plumbing aspects and videos and instantly get the intel I need. The way it is now, you have to wade through a billion old issues that go back years to find what you need. This is disaster by design. We need a library. Thanks.
I thought this space felt very stark, cold and uninviting. I just don’t like the minimalist and unlived in style. There is no personality whatsoever.
I love to see the way different people adapt various tiny quirky spaces so they can live in them. I was hoping/expecting to see a place that was as old, odd, eclectic, textured, and interesting as Paris itself. I feel disappointed. This apartment is stark, and minimalist, and modern looking.
I think minimalist and modern certainly has a place in the tiny house world, even though it’s not my taste 🙂 — Tiny House Talk Team