Long before Raf Simons, there was another design legend named Raf at Calvin Klein: Rafael de Cárdenas, who designed the house’s menswear in the ’90s. Eventually, though, after taking a stab at production design, de Cárdenas landed on what he likes to call his “third career”: architecture, which has hardly been a whimsical pursuit. By 2006, de Cárdenas had founded his own firm, Architecture at Large, which has steadily churned out such eye-catching installations for companies like Nike and Nordstrom that they could be mistaken for art exhibitions ever since. Now, more than a decade after the architect has more than proven himself, nearly 70 of those projects—including quirkier commissions, like air fresheners in the shape of the New Museum whose scents range from “laundromat” to “street meat”—have been cataloged in Rafael de Cárdenas/Architecture at Large: RDC/AAL, a monograph out this month by Rizzoli also showcases de Cárdenas’s other talent: bold, imaginative, and indulgently luxurious interiors, which often take inspiration from drag and the ’80s and ’90s. From a chandelier-adorned living space inspired by Tony Scott’s 1983 erotic horror film starring David Bowie, The Hunger, to a fuzzy shearling armchair set up in front of the Empire State Building, step inside some of his boldest interiors, here.