It belongs to the most famous and cited residential buildings of European modernism. It is also a clear example of the combination of the concept of spatial planning of the interior, developed by Loos, and the typically modernist cube of the outer volume.
The architect's principle was to plan the interior space based on volumetric "cubes" rather than traditional plans and sections. The facades reflect the dynamics of the location of the internal premises, grouped around the staircase. They are arranged at different levels; Loos is also characterized by a game with visual illusions. This non-standard approach allowed him to use the interior space of the house as efficiently as possible.
The restored building has served as a museum of itself since 2000, and also houses the Adolf Loos Research Center.