Pictured: 3 Palms, the residence of actor Bryan Cranston. The cylinder in the central part of the building marks the entrance and divides the facade into two smaller volumes.
This house, located on New York City's Long Island, was designed by architect David Ling for himself, incorporating a cylindrical element that is hidden behind a wooden lattice wall.
This London house shows an example of how a cylindrical structure can be incorporated into the layout of an interior.
The size of the cylinder makes all the difference. The one in the photo is very large, the size of a house.
Cylinders are often the only vertical elements connecting the design together.
This is probably one of the most impressive cylinders. Inside the stone volume there are stairs connecting all parts of the house (and there are at least 3).
Here's another cylinder that looks like an elbow joint between two parts of the hand, which is the house.
The last example looks much more modest. The cylinder next to the entrance has an almost agricultural look. Metal cladding and atypical positioning in the space of the house take it away from this image.