These houses are perfect examples of making do with what you've got — even if it's a really, really narrow plot of land.
The 7 ft (2.1 m) wide house was built in 1830.
(Photos by Nick Kane, via Pitman Tozer Architects)
It is a long, narrow trapezoid with a lower base of 3.2m as the frontage, height of 29.3m as the depth, and upper base of 0.7m at the very end of the site. – according to the architect's website.
(via Atelier Tekuto)
(via Scouting New York)
The street frontage is less than 10 ft (3 m) wide, but it's widest room is only 25 ft (7.5 m) broad.
(via Boyarsky Murphy)
The almost 8 feet wide (2.4 m) wide house made from shipping containers has four floors for various uses: downstairs for work, dining on the first, relaxing on second, sleeping on third, and the roof is for enjoying the view from the giant bathtub.
(Photos by Toshiyuki Yano, via ArchDaily)
The 3.2 ft (1 m) wide by 32.8 ft (10 m) tall house of Helenita Queiroz Grave Minho with 3 bedrooms, a kitchen and two other rooms in Madre de Deus, Brazil
(via Alyosha Efros)
The 65 ft (20 m) long and 5-13 ft (1.5-4 m) wide house has two floors and a 710 sq ft (66 sqm) area.
(via Shuhei Endo)
(via Jonas Merian)
The windowless house is 122 centimeters (4 ft) wide on its widest point, but it's really bright in the inside.
(Photos by Polish Modern Art Foundation, via ArchDaily)
(via Town Real Estate)