While some fans of the steampunk aesthetic might reflect their love of brass and steam with their clothing, accessories, or a few well chosen household items, others take the look a bit farther, redesigning entire home, office, and business interiors to look like something from a nonexistent version of the Victorian past.

An Apartment in New York City's Chelsea Neighborhood

The 1800-square-foot (167 sq m) apartment was owned by the filmmaker Jeremy Noritz for years, but now it's for sale for $1.75 million. The home has two bedrooms, a kitchen, and a living room filled with gears, nautical stuff, machineries, and various other steampunkish items.

(via Hometone)

Smith & Mills Restaurant in New York

(via Smith & Mills and PartyEarth)

Bruce and Melanie Rosenbaum's Home in Sharon, Massachusets

Looks average from the outside.

The couple founded the restoration-and-redesign business company ModVic in 2007. This was their first project.

(via Online Property Showcase, Steampunk Workshop and Apartment Therapy)

Neverwas Haul, 2006

This steampunk mansion on wheels was built in 2006 for Burning Man. Made from 75% recycled materials.

(via Flickr/Scott Beale - Laughing Squid)

The Steampunk Tree House

Designed and built by Sean Orlando and the Five Ton Crane Arts Group. Permanently installed in Milton, Delaware.

(via Steam Tree House and Engineered Artworks)

The Office of Three Rings Design in San Francisco

(via Because We Can)

Home Office with a Cat Tube in San Francisco

(via Because We Can)