When designing this Rotterdam house for themselves, Gwendolyn Huisman and Marijn Boterman suspended a large indoor hammock between the living area and rear window, allowing generous views of the garden and sky.
Metal hooks allow residents to attach swings and hammocks to the L-shaped balcony that cuts through the middle of this Japanese house by Level Architects.
Polish designer Szymon Hanczar squeezed an indoor hammock into his minimally furnished micro apartment in Wroclaw, which measures just 13 square metres.
A threadbare hammock hangs between the decking and kitchen entrance at this coastal home by Ernesto Pereira, which features cut-away sections in its facade to create shaded nooks for lounging.
Sliding walls open this concrete guesthouse to the elements and allow easy access to an egg-shaped pool. Instead of beds, Cadaval & Sola-Morales suspended hammocks across the living area.
A child's swing hangs from a narrow ceiling void in this Japanese house by Sandwich, which also features a double-height bookcase and a first-floor terrace.
Giant communal hammocks serve as a lounging area inside this hostel in Nha Trang by TAK Architects, which also features bunk beds created from brightly painted shipping containers.
A hammock and not much else features inside this stark house contained inside a three metre cube. Japanese architects Jo Nagasaka and Schemata Architecture Office designed the structure as a concept for future living.
Osaka studio Process5 Design designed this residence in western Japan as a "playground for adults". Residents can enjoy countryside views as they bathe or have breakfast on a large square swing.
To allow children space to play while the parents cook dinner, Taiwanese studio HAO Design installed a swing and slide in the kitchen of this family home.