For centuries in western art, we only saw an artist’s studio as all centered on a masculine environment. Here 6 female artists considered below, including painters, designers, and photographers, their studios were also their homes. Plus, these imaginative spaces -from Frida Kahlo’s studios to Georgia O’Keeffe’s sparsely furnished house and studio in New Mexico -are open to the public.

  1. Georgia O’Keeffe Home and Studio, Abiquiú, New Mexico

 Georgia O’Keeffe purchased an 18 th century adobe home in the village of Abiquiu in 1945. She dedicated the next four years to restoring the house. Her house has large-paned windows framing panoramic views that match her modernist desert scapes. It is now referred to as a National Historic Landmark, the home and studio show a context of O’Keeffe’s life there between 1949 and 1984. Plus, it also offers her mid-century modern furniture and collection of bones. You will be amazed to know the Abiquiu museum complements the Georgia O; Keeffe Museum in downtown Santa Fe, which carries the largest collection of the artist’s work in the world.

  1. Frida Kahlo Museum, Mexico City

You will be shocked to see the stand which was gifted by Nelson Rockefeller to Frida Kahlo still occupies her position in her light-filled studio at Casa Azul. Casa Azul is named after the artist in her childhood home. She returned to this home as an adult and spent some time with Diego Rivera. If you visit this home, you can still find Kahlo’s pigments behind the easel. You can also see her photos, personal objects, wardrobe and even her mole recipe also painting a picture of the artist’s day-to-day life. You can find Kaholo’s original paintings including her Viva la Vida(1954). This picture contains a still life of watermelons, The picture is referred to as her final work. Kahlo and her partner Rivera decided jointly to own the house as a public museum. It was inaugurated in 1958. You can still sense Kahlo remains in the house through her exceptionally artistic vibe and an urn containing ashes residing in her bedroom.

  1. Ticho House, Jerusalem

Anna Ticho is famous for the landscapes of Jerusalem and the surrounding Judean Hills. The couple decided to move from Vienna to Jerusalem in 1912. After a decade later they settled in their stone home as the medalist of the city, which is not recognized as a museum managed by the Israel Museum. When Ticho was alive, the address was marked for housing a ground-floor eye clinic where Avraham, an ophthalmologist, treated patients. But then Anna bequeathed the house. After that visitors are now attracted to that place because of her pencil, ink, charcoal, and pen landscapes.

  1. Farleys House & Gallery, East Sussex, UK

Former art and fashion photographer Lee Miller and her husband Roland Penrose settled in the imposing exterior of Farleys House-the country home in East Sussex after World War II. You will be surprised to know that they did not focus on the impressive modern art collection inside or the bohemian guests (such as Picasso, Leonora, Dorothea, Carrington, Man Ray)who once weekend here. Miller spend her life as a photojournalist at the time of war but then led a quieter life. She documented the London Blitz as well as the newly liberated concentration camps of Buchenwald and Dachau. Her friend still visits regularly and she loves to make extraordinarily delicious dishes for them. Her special dish includes Green Chicken and Cauliflower Breasts, using vegetables and herbs that she grew in the gardens surrounding the house. Now, in homage to Miller’s final career as an award-winning chef, the museum is open to all visitors. The museum is managed by her son and granddaughter. They arrange summertime Surrealist Picnic, while its Lee Miller Gallery shows regular exhibitions of Miller’s work.

  1. Charleston Trust, East Sussex, UK

Bloomsbury Set artists Vanessa Bell and Duncan Grant, along with Grant’s lover David Garnett moved from London to Charleston  Farmhouse in 1916. Grant and Garnett choose to do farm work to avoid the draft during World War I. Apart from farming, Bell and Grant made Charleston their own. They paint almost every surface of the farmhouse interior down to the doors, moldings, door frames, and fireplace. Soon, their colorful farmhouse became an attention hangout for artists and an evolving artwork in and of itself. The home even occupies a studio that Bell and Grant shared until 1939 and the studio she made for herself later, in the attic. Bell lived in Charleston until her demise in 1961. You will be amazed to see a set of 50 hand-painted dinner plates depicting famous women from antiquity to the 20th century. This art is commissioned by Kenneth Clark to Bell.

  1. Barbara Hepworth Museum and Sculpture Garden, Cornwall, UK

 If you go to that place you will find many of the abstract bronze sculptures at the Barbara Hepworth Museum and Sculpture Garden. You will be amazed to know that these sculptures still sit there where Hepworth placed them when she was alive and working there between 1949 and 1975. Now, this museum and garden are managed by the Tate, following Hepworth’s wishes that her home be transformed into a museum. Now it holds more than 30 sculptures and is the largest collection of this artist’s work on display. You can see the upper flow was used for lighter materials like plaster. The ground floor is dedicated to supporting hefty marble and stone for carving. Hepworth marked her beloved studio space as “a sort of magic”.

  1. Dimbola Museum & Galleries, Isle of Wight, UK

British photographer Julia Margaret Cameron (1815-1879)got their first box camera from her daughter and son-in-law on the occasion of her 48th birthday. Cameron lived at Dimbola, on the Isle of Wight. She chose an old” fowl House” that she transformed into her studio. She created evocative portraits of illustrious friends such as Charles Darwin and Alfred Lord Tennyson. You will be surprised to know she appoints acquaintances and servants as models for symbolic images based on literary and religious works. She also faced the threat of demolition in 1993 by a volunteer group that gathered to purchase Dimbola. She turned it into a museum and formed collections. Dimbola Museum and Galleries hosts a rec-created version of the photographer’s bedroom, a collection of her photographs, and temporary photography exhibitions.