Projects for Benko's house were designed by Martin builder Ivan Klein. However, his and Benk's artistic and architectural views were very different. While Benka, as evidenced by his sketches on the house, sympathized with the articulation of the building, which spiced up in Art Nouveau, Klein leaned towards simple, pure forms, closer to functionalism. Benka planned to place on a staircase in the vestibule or on the outer terrace of the house sculptures representing muses of art on a monumental scale, the small models of which he created and placed in the studio. Although the aforementioned builder did not reflect them into the form of the house, he accepted Benek's practical needs and ideas about the spatial division of the interior. These include several non-standard solutions that distinguish painters' houses from ordinary town houses from the 1950s. In addition to the bedroom and study, which was also a living room, Benko's house includes a large, impressive studio, a gallery, a more spacious lobby on the ground floor and a so-called housekeeping apartment for the family that took care of the artist.