Airstream rolls out new interiors for the wildly popular Flying Cloud and International RVs starting at $78,900. Take a look inside.

2021 International.
2021 International.


  • Airstream has unveiled updated interiors for the 2021 Flying Cloud and International travel trailers.

  • The Flying Cloud’s interior’s refresh is called Sunlit Maple, while the International’s new interior has been titled Coastal Cove.

  • Both come with similar interior upgrades, such as new overhead cabinets and faucets.

  • The Flying Cloud starts at $78,900, while the International has an MSRP of $91,900.

  • Visit Business Insider’s homepage for more stories.

Airstream has unveiled an updated interior for two of its popular travel trailers, the Flying Cloud and International, for 2021.

Both interior updates come with different refreshed aesthetic themes, but similar upgraded interior components, such as new overhead cabinets and faucets.

The Flying Cloud specifically has 14 floor plans that allow the travel trailer to sleep between six to eight people at varying build lengths. According to Airstream, it’s the company’s most popular travel trailer.

It’s 2021 refresh

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Is This Beach House Actually Where the Wild Things Are?

Photo credit: Marili Forastieri
Photo credit: Marili Forastieri

From ELLE Decor

A young family with a summer home in Quogue, New York, recently turned to Rodney Lawrence to design a space where they could entertain summer visitors, many with young children in tow. The result is a perfect embodiment of Lawrence’s style—an aesthetic that he calls “magical yet livable,” in a space that doesn’t feel out of context with the property yet manages to show off some whimsical features. To wit: a mural inspired by Maurice Sendak’s classic children’s book Where the Wild Things Are, as well as a ceiling that mimics the iconic sky painted overhead in New York City’s Grand Central Terminal.

“I look for serenity in spaces,” Lawrence says. “One of our primary goals with this project was to have moments of whimsy throughout the home, but not to feel overwhelmed.” Lawrence, who previously worked for Paul Siskin of Siskin

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1964 Volkswagen Karmann Ghia Design Driveway Test

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It’s weird calling a Volkswagen beautiful. None of the brand’s current offerings evoke such a thought, but it wasn’t always this way. Enter the Volkswagen Karmann Ghia, a car that is shocking to see the VW emblem on to this day. The name isn’t very creative, but it works, and it’s informative. This Volkswagen was penned by Ghia, an Italian design company, and was hand-built by Karmann, a German coachbuilder.

The setup made sense. Who better to style a flagship car than an Italian company known for pumping out beautiful designs? The result was a truly gorgeous coupe (and convertible a couple years after), and to make it even better for VW execs, the car was designed on the already-proven Beetle running gear. Using the parts bin for the Karmann Ghia was a double-edged sword, though. 

You see, the Beetle was not a fast

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