Home EnvyOMG, I Want This House: Frida Kahlo Edition (Photos)02.03.13Home EnvyOMG, I Want This House: Frida Kahlo Edition (Photos)This Frida Kahlo–inspired, 6,000-square-foot retreat in Cold Spring, N.Y., will keep you steamy warm in the dead of winter.02.03.13 9:45 AM ETDeborah DegraffenreidSteaming-hot indoor swimming pool? Check. A Zen retreat for meditation away from the kids? Check. Frida Kahlo and Diego Rivera’s (totally likely) stamps of approval? Check-a-roo. See the avant-garde family compound in Cold Spring, N.Y., that has us drooling. Deborah DegraffenreidDump your kids in the heated indoor pool, lock ’em behind a glass wall, and enjoy the plushy couches of your living area in this 6,000-square-foot, three-bedroom, three-bath home. Suspended ceiling sculptures by Mexican artist Emilio Garcia and fishnet and crystal light installations by renowned German industrial designer Ingo Maurer also feature throughout the place. Avant-garde! Deborah DegraffenreidThis kitchen ensemble, made by Alessi in partnership with Valcucine, came with a $60,000 price tag on the showroom floor. The glass doors on the left lead to the indoor pool (don’t swim right after eating!). To the right, connected by a stylized suspension bridge, is the second half of the home, where a glassine Zen retreat sits above the garage. Deborah DegraffenreidThink this looks inviting now? Wait til there’s two feet of snow on the ground outside and you’re wading around in a 40-foot by 12-foot pool of 90-degree water. Deborah DegraffenreidFlooring is done with Brazilian redwood throughout the upstairs levels of this home and in this lucky kid’s bedroom, too. Wide-open windows overlook the backyard, but it doesn’t mean you can’t make your kids stay in and read, like the little girl on the couch. When she’s done, she can go frolic in the basement’s playroom, where a storage area and a galley office are also located. Deborah DegraffenreidModeled after the concrete home in Mexico City that artist couple Frida Kahlo and Diego Rivera built in 1930, the two halves of this house are joined by a bridge. Kahlo and Rivera used theirs to enable both togetherness and privacy in their professional/personal space, and so do the folks who live here.