IQ Glass UK
A south facing extension has been built to convert a derelict Grade II listed barn into a sustainable, contemporary and comfortable home that invites natural light into the living spaces with glass extension to barn. Glovers Barn was a derelict 15th Century Grade II listed barn on the ‘Historic Buildings at Risk’ register in need of a complete barn renovation to transform it from a dark, constrained dwelling to an open, inviting and functional abode. Stamos Yeoh Architects thoughtfully designed a rear south west glass extension to barn with 20mm minimal sightline slim framed sliding glass doors to maximise the natural light ingress into the home. The flush thresholds enable easy access between the kitchen and external living spaces connecting to the mature gardens.
Thick Moorish laser cut and powder coated automated gate. Decorative boundary fence panels by Entanglements clad onto a sliding automatic gate.
メルボルンにある高級なモダンスタイルのおしゃれな家の外観 (メタルサイディング) の写真
メルボルンにある高級なモダンスタイルのおしゃれな家の外観 (メタルサイディング) の写真
Mark Brand Architecture
For this remodel in Portola Valley, California we were hired to rejuvenate a circa 1980 modernist house clad in deteriorating vertical wood siding. The house included a greenhouse style sunroom which got so unbearably hot as to be unusable. We opened up the floor plan and completely demolished the sunroom, replacing it with a new dining room open to the remodeled living room and kitchen. We added a new office and deck above the new dining room and replaced all of the exterior windows, mostly with oversized sliding aluminum doors by Fleetwood to open the house up to the wooded hillside setting. Stainless steel railings protect the inhabitants where the sliding doors open more than 50 feet above the ground below. We replaced the wood siding with stucco in varying tones of gray, white and black, creating new exterior lines, massing and proportions. We also created a new master suite upstairs and remodeled the existing powder room. Architecture by Mark Brand Architecture. Interior Design by Mark Brand Architecture in collaboration with Applegate Tran Interiors. Lighting design by Luminae Souter. Photos by Christopher Stark Photography.
Rusafova Markulis Architects
Giulietti Schouten Weber Architects
他の地域にあるモダンスタイルのおしゃれな家の外観 (長方形) の写真
Supple Homes, Inc
サンフランシスコにあるラグジュアリーなモダンスタイルのおしゃれな家の外観 (漆喰サイディング) の写真
Accent on Colour
Time to update the exterior of local medical surgery starting with their entrance. Fitting automatic opening doors, replacing floor tiles and new powder-coated screens as well as painting with new colours and garden plants.
Central Glass and Aluminium
using the features of a commercial building with spandrel glass panels between the 2 levels of the building - in black painted glass
William Roy Designer Kitchens
Per Eichler Network: When Oregonian Phyllis Rummer took a trip to visit her sister in Walnut Creek in 1959, she wasn't expecting a life-changing experience from builder Joe Eichler. After all, her husband Robert, a World War II veteran with an established position in the insurance business during the 1950s, had just completed building the couple's dream home in Newberg, Oregon. He also had received attention from the city's major newspaper, the Portland Oregonian, which praised the couple's new home as one of the best new residential designs in the state for 1959. "We had just moved into a house that we thought we would live in for the rest of our lives," said Phyllis. Soon their lives would spin in a new direction. While in Walnut Creek, Phyllis and her sister toured some new homes in the Rancho San Miguel subdivision developed by Eichler. "I came home and said to Bob, 'you know, I saw the house I would trade this one for,'" explained Phyllis. "He wasn't interested because we hadn't lived in our new home very long. So, I never talked about it anymore." The following spring, husband Bob was helping a friend with plans to build a new home, a mid-century modern plan, in a subdivision in Newberg. The friend's wife told Bob she had found the design for their house in Look magazine. "I've been in that house!" Phyllis later told Bob, returning to the Look article on Eichler Homes. What Bob saw in the Look photographs was a home design that was very different, and a style uncommon to the Portland housing market. He also saw opportunity. He felt he could build, and even create a market for, these unique post-and-beam modern designs with flat and low-pitch roofs, radiant floor heat, and atriums. "Bob brought home two saw horses and put a sheet of plywood right in the corner of our big living room," explained Phyllis, referring to the makeshift drafting table Bob had created out of saw horses and wood. "That's where we started!" To say the least, the pictures of the Eichlers intrigued Bob—certainly enough to set in motion his sudden career turnaround. In 1959, at 32, Rummer launched Rummer Homes, Inc. and built his first development of Eichler-influenced house designs in Newberg during the following year. For the next 15 years, until the mid-1970s, Rummer built an estimated 750 of his modern-styled homes in the Portland metro area, including in Beaverton, Lake Oswego, Gresham, Clackamas, and several other nearby locations. This period, of course, was a high-water mark for Joe Eichler's homes in California, which were published on a regular basis, especially during the late 1950s and early 1960s, in many home and architecture magazines - from House & Home to Better Homes & Garden to Arts & Architecture. These periodicals, as the story goes, became an instant source of inspiration for Bob Rummer.
Prentiss Balance Wickline Architects
シアトルにある小さなモダンスタイルのおしゃれな家の外観 (混合材サイディング) の写真
Genesis Architecture, LLC.
South-facing rear of home with cedar and metal siding, wood deck, sun shading trellises and sunroom seen in this photo. Ken Dahlin
ミルウォーキーにあるモダンスタイルのおしゃれな家の外観 (メタルサイディング、長方形) の写真
ミルウォーキーにあるモダンスタイルのおしゃれな家の外観 (メタルサイディング、長方形) の写真
PLACE architect ltd.
a 400 square foot office above the garage looks out over pool and patios.
The owners requested that their home harmonize with the spirit of the surrounding Colorado mountain setting and enhance their outdoor recreational lifestyle - while reflecting their contemporary architectural tastes. The site was burdened with a myriad of strict design criteria enforced by the neighborhood covenants and architectural review board. Creating a distinct design challenge, the covenants included a narrow interpretation of a “mountain style” home which established predetermined roof pitches, glazing percentages and material palettes - at direct odds with the client‘s vision of a flat-roofed, glass, “contemporary” home. Our solution finds inspiration and opportunities within the site covenant’s strict definitions. It promotes and celebrates the client’s outdoor lifestyle and resolves the definition of a contemporary “mountain style” home by reducing the architecture to its most basic vernacular forms and relying upon local materials. The home utilizes a simple base, middle and top that echoes the surrounding mountains and vegetation. The massing takes its cues from the prevalent lodgepole pine trees that grow at the mountain’s high altitudes. These pine trees have a distinct growth pattern, highlighted by a single vertical trunk and a peaked, densely foliated growth zone above a sparse base. This growth pattern is referenced by placing the wood-clad body of the home at the second story above an open base composed of wood posts and glass. A simple peaked roof rests lightly atop the home - visually floating above a triangular glass transom. The home itself is neatly inserted amongst an existing grove of lodgepole pines and oriented to take advantage of panoramic views of the adjacent meadow and Continental Divide beyond. The main functions of the house are arranged into public and private areas and this division is made apparent on the home’s exterior. Two large roof forms, clad in pre-patinated zinc, are separated by a sheltering central deck - which signals the main entry to the home. At this connection, the roof deck is opened to allow a cluster of aspen trees to grow – further reinforcing nature as an integral part of arrival. Outdoor living spaces are provided on all levels of the house and are positioned to take advantage of sunrise and sunset moments. The distinction between interior and exterior space is blurred via the use of large expanses of glass. The dry stacked stone base and natural cedar cladding both reappear within the home’s interior spaces. This home offers a unique solution to the client’s requests while satisfying the design requirements of the neighborhood covenants. The house provides a variety of indoor and outdoor living spaces that can be utilized in all seasons. Most importantly, the house takes its cues directly from its natural surroundings and local building traditions to become a prototype solution for the “modern mountain house”. Overview Ranch Creek Ranch Winter Park, Colorado Completion Date October, 2007 Services Architecture, Interior Design, Landscape Architecture
dogtrot entrance with gathering room entry and outdoor fireplace. tiger wood decking.
Mosier Luxury Homes
Big Tree Camp in South Texas designed by Tobin Smith Architect. Photograph by Truax Construction