Housing, or more generally living spaces, refers to the construction and assigned usage of houses or buildings collectively, for the purpose of sheltering people — the planning or provision delivered by an authority, with related meanings. The social issue is of ensuring that members of society have a home in which to live, whether this is a house, or some other kind of dwelling, lodging, or shelter. Many governments have one or more housing authorities, sometimes also called a housing ministry, or housing department. (Full article...)
In archeology, cliff dwellings are dwellings formed by using niches or caves in high cliffs, with more or less excavation or with additions in the way of masonry.
A ranch-style house in Salinas, California, U.S.
A wood-frame American Foursquare house in Minnesota with dormer windows on each side and a large front porch
Aerial view of tract housing developments near Markham, Ontario
Eleazer Arnold House, 1691, Lincoln, Rhode Island, an example of a Stone ender style of Rhode Island architecture that developed in the 17th century where one wall in a house is made up of a large stone chimney.
The Cube houses in Rotterdam, viewed from Blaak metro station
Cottage flats are a style of housing common in Scotland, where there are single floor dwellings at ground level, and similar dwellings on the floor above.
Seattle box is a regional style of residential architecture that was popular in Seattle, Washington and elsewhere in the Pacific Northwest in the early 1900s.
An A-Frame house in Duluth, Minnesota
Renaissance townhouses in Gdańsk, Poland
The Josiah Day House in West Springfield, Massachusetts is an example of a Saltbox-style home
A wooden house in Tartu, Estonia
Vao tower house in Estonia, built in 15th century
Brick ranch-style house
Travel trailer or camper
reconstructed Viking longhouse
A-frame gable-style house, Portugal
Multi-storied attached adobe houses at Taos Pueblo
Southern I-House style home
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