Doheny by McClean Design

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Location: Los Angeles, CA, USA

Approximate Size: 8,000 sf

Year: 2015



Architects: McClean Design

Designer: Paul McClean
Contractor: Craig Williams
Engineer: Structures, Inc.
Photographer: Jim Bartsch


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Some sites seem impossible when you first look at them but this one took unbuildable to a whole new level. A triangular postage stamp abutting a mountain with a killer view, our greatest challenge was to put the 8000 SF home our clients wanted onto the site in such a way as to maximize the view. To begin, we cut back the hill with retaining walls to provide a pad to build on, creating a unique double curving wall that followed the contours of the mountain and cried out for a water feature. Since the view was perpendicular to the street we decided to create an entry sequence following the water wall and introducing the spectacular view at the front door. The need for light in the lower level led to a basement courtyard design and an opportunity for the water to spill to a basin below traversed by bridges on both levels.

The house is all about water and light, with water bouncing light from all sides into the basement rooms below. Built for entertaining, the lower living space is complete with a full bar, gaming lounge, media room and gym.
There is a seamless connection between the living room and the outdoor patio with an infinity edge pool that runs the entire length of the view. The kitchen is flooded with light from above through wall to wall skylights and views to the entry and water feature. The dining room is framed by the water wall and a dazzling wine display. A compact master bedroom opens completely to the pool and view while the bathroom enjoys a quiet outdoor garden complete with fireplace and patio.

McClean Design




McClean Design


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Paul McClean trained as an architect in Ireland and founded McClean Design in 2000. Over the last fifteen years, MCCLEAN DESIGN has grown into one of the leading contemporary residential design firms in the Los Angeles area committed to excellence in modern design.

MORE: Mc Clean Design


Contact

McClean Design
190 S. Glassell St. #203
Orange, CA 92866

T) 714.505.0556
F) 714.532.2924


VISIT Mc Clean Design

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House in Istria by Ksenija Djordjevic Architect

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Location: Fažana, Istria, Croatia

Year: 2014

Area: 374 m2


Architects : Ksenija Djordjevic, Danijel Pavic, Milan Grbic


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Ksenija Djordjevic

Principal Architect

Vlajkoviceva 7/9
Belgrade, Serbia

+381113230496

+381692305980


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Minimalism in historical context 

The 374 square meter house is located in the old Fazana, a small fisherman village in Istria. Its location is unique, because it is set along the coast of Adriatic sea, facing the famous island of Brijuni, summer residence of Josip Broz Tito, president of Yugoslavia from the glorious Communist era.

The house consists of four houses, which are functionally connected, gathered around double height living room/ dining room area. The oldest house was built in 1777, and there is a Latin proverb carved in the stone above the entrance: “Recte faciendo neminem timeas.” It means: “By doing right, fear no one.” The great thing about this job, especially the reconstruction, is that there is always something to discover, something unexpected, under the layers of time.

Functionally, the house is divided in two areas. Dynamic, open and more “public” area is situated on the ground floor and the first floor, and it consists of: TV room, 3 guest rooms, gym, living room, dining room, kitchen, winter garden and technical rooms. Spectacular double height space ( h=5,5m) of the living room/dining room, was created by removing a part of the second floor and it is functionally connected to the winter garden and fireplace area.

Quiet and more “private” area is situated on the second and third floor and it is designed to support the needs and the lifestyle of the owners of the house. This space consists of: TV room, master bedroom with two bathrooms and walk-in wardrobes and the office. The office is connected to the rest of the house by gallery space, which provides a spectacular view to the central double height dining room/living room area.

The concept of the reconstruction is to preserve the quality and the visual identity of the walls which are hundreds years old. Also the original wooden structure is replaced with the new laminated wood structure. Minimalistconcrete floors are used to create the contrast to the rustic and traditional elements of the houses in Istria.

The interior design is also a mixture of traditional and contemporary furniture. The gallery like light design is created intentionally in order to emphasize the beauty of natural stone walls and the contemporary art positioned all over the house.
The result is the creation of an urban house in which, in spite of the dichotomy of historical periods, there is a surprisingly balanced and harmonious atmosphere.

Ksenija Djordjevic Architect



PLANS


Source :

http://www.archilovers.com/ksenija-djordjevic/

 

CASA KWANTES BY MVRDV

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Location: Rotterdam-West, Netherlands

Year: 2014-2016

Size: 480m2



Architects: MVRDV

Design Team:

Winy Maas, Jacob van Rijs, Nathalie de Vries with Frans de Witte, Herman Gaarman, Arjen Ketting and Brygida Zawadzka

Engineer: IMd, NL

Installations: Techniplan, NL

Contractor: Villabouw Mattone, NL

Glass Façade: IFS Building Systems, NL

Interiors: DK Projects, BE

Photography: © Ossip van Duivenbode

Drawings and Diagrams: © MVRDV


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Casa Kwantes bases itself around the clients’ desire for seclusion and privacy, whilst having a maximum of daylight and open living spaces. From the road, the bare brick wall offers only a partial glimpse into the property and family life through an opening of the white brickwork façade –  a subtle indented entrance leading into an initially dark and enclosed entrance hall. In contrast, the reverse of the property completely opens up to the south with curved windows following the entire winding façade wrapped around a central olive tree.

The 480m2 private home designed by MVRDV has a distinct night-daytime separation. It is located west of Rotterdam on a corner plot of the site of an old hospital. On entering through a curved indent in an otherwise flat and mysterious façade with Celosia brickwork detail, visitors are led into the entrance hall. Stepping into the property, it suddenly opens into the well-lit living spaces of its curved and fluid interior. This continuous wall also serves as an entrance to the garage and staircase. The living room and library take up the rest of the space, wrapped around a curvaceous and carved out courtyard that frames the focal point of the house, the tree. The living room’s backbone is a long fitted closet of wood hiding all domestic functions including the basement, entrance, guest toilet, kitchen cabinets and pantry. The flooring from inside continues outside and essentially turns the courtyard into an extension of the house i.e. as an exterior room. There is a small basement for extra storage, and in addition, a sun trap patio at the bottom of the garden which provides an extra paved barbeque space for Dutch summer days.

“The curved glass continuously wraps its way around the interior façade on both levels creating continuous views from one room to another. As well as a visual connection, an exterior balcony also creates the opportunity to easily walk from one space to the next without disruption. The glass reflections of the central tree continuously change and bounce around as one moves throughout the house and changes their perspective”, says MVRDV co-founder, Jacob van Rijs.

In order to maintain a responsible environmental footprint, the house has discreetly installed a ground source heat pump, heat exchange system and a roof with solar panels. The solar panels compensate for energy lost from the house’s glazing producing enough energy for it to run entirely on electricity. Casa Kwantes has the potential to become entirely self-sufficient and these installations will be tested in the course of the next year. The living spaces absorb the most sunlight yet for summer months, they have sun shading due to floors cantilevering out slightly. The design process of the home closely followed MVRDV’s commitment to working closely with clients throughout. With almost daily communications, the end result comes as close to a tailor-made home as possible.

When balancing municipality requirements for a retro style architecture, the home became a contemporary take on 1930s modernism with its long, cream, shallow brickwork, full-height glazing, and the contrasting integration of the flat and fluid, open and enclosed, flexible and defined. As the newly built homes in the vicinity are more vernacular in their modernist approach, this variation on a more avant-garde architecture has been the subject of discussions with the municipality.

MVRDV


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 MVRDV


MVRDV was founded in 1993 by Winy Maas, Jacob van Rijs and Nathalie de Vries in Rotterdam, the Netherlands. The practice engages globally in providing solutions to contemporary architectural and urban issues. A highly collaborative, research-based design method involves clients, stakeholders and experts from a wide range of fields from early on in the creative process. The results are exemplary, outspoken projects, which enable our cities and landscapes to develop towards a better future.

The products of MVRDV’s unique approach to design vary, ranging from buildings of all types and sizes, to urban plans and visions, numerous publications, installations and exhibitions. Built projects include the Netherlands Pavilion for the World EXPO 2000 in Hannover; the Market Hall, a combination of housing and retail in Rotterdam; the Pushed Slab, a sustainable office building in Paris’ first eco-district; Flight Forum, an innovative business park in Eindhoven; the Silodam Housing complex in Amsterdam; the Matsudai Cultural Centre in Japan; the Unterföhring office campus near Munich; the Lloyd Hotel in Amsterdam; the Ypenburg housing and urban plan in The Hague; the Didden Village rooftop housing extension in Rotterdam; the music centre De Effenaar in Eindhoven; the Gyre boutique shopping center in Tokyo; a public library in Spijkenisse; an international bank headquarters in Oslo, Norway; and the iconic Mirador and Celosia housing in Madrid.

Current projects include a variety of housing projects in the Netherlands, France, China, India, and other countries; a community centre in Copenhagen and a cultural complex in Roskilde, Denmark, a public art depot in Rotterdam, the transformation of a mixed use building in central Paris, an office complex in Shanghai, and a commercial centre in Beijing, and the renovation of an office building in Hong Kong. MVRDV is also working on large scale urban masterplans in Bordeaux and Caen, France and the masterplan for an eco-city in Logroño, Spain. Larger scale visions for the future of greater Paris, greater Oslo, and the doubling in size of the Dutch new town Almere are also in development.

MVRDV first published a manifesto of its work and ideas in FARMAX (1998), followed by MetaCity/Datatown (1999), Costa Iberica (2000), Regionmaker (2002), 5 Minutes City (2003), KM3 (2005), Spacefighter (2007) and Skycar City (2007), and more recently The Vertical Village (with The Why Factory, 2012) and the firm’s first monograph of built works MVRDV Buildings (2013). MVRDV deals with issues ranging from global sustainability in large-scale studies such as Pig City, to small, pragmatic architectural solutions for devastated areas such as New Orleans.

The work of MVRDV is exhibited and published worldwide and has received numerous international awards. One hundred and fifty architects, designers and urbanists develop projects in a multi-disciplinary, collaborative design process which involves rigorous technical and creative investigation. MVRDV works with BIM and has official in-house BREEAM and LEED assessors.

Together with Delft University of Technology, MVRDV runs The Why Factory, an independent think tank and research institute providing an agenda for architecture and urbanism by envisioning the city of the future.


VISIT

MVRDV


 

CH House by BAAS arquitectura

 

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Location : La Garriga, Barcelone

Year : 2001-2002

Area : 300 m2


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Architects: BAAS arquitectura

Project Team: Jordi Badia + Mercé Sangenís

Technical Architect: Forteza Carbonell Associats

Photography: © Eugeni Pons


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Detached house built around a courtyard which commands the layout and separates the parents’ area from the children’s one. The house is closed at the sides which are closer to the neighbours and open where the garden is bigger and the view greater.

The house could be organized on a single floor but the great view suggests a study on the first floor with an expressive gesture that characterizes the image of the project.

Only two materials are used inside and outside: the colour white and wood.

BAAS arquitectura


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 All images courtesy of BAAS arquitectura| © Eugeni Pons

 


PLANS



BAAS arquitectura


BAAS arquitectura is an architecture, urban planning and interior design studio formed by an expert team of architects and designers who work along with an extensive network of highly-specialised consultants.

Founded in 1994, thanks to the many projects developed throughout these years the studio has gained vast experience that has earned it a host of prestigious Awards (FAD Awards, Ciutat de Barcelona 2009) and coverage in specialist journals (Architectural Review, El Croquis, A+U, Casabella, etc.)

The work carried out at BAAS arquitectura strive to meet and solve, simply but also sophisticatedly, the complex requirements that each project lays down by constructing useful and appropriate buildings to a high technical level and without eschewing the expressiveness and emotion that the finest architecture is capable of transmitting. Architecture that advocates the continuity of tradition and context whilst fully committed to respecting the environment.

On the past years BAAS arquitectura has acquired expertise in rehabilitation projects, both refurbishing existing office buildings as well as heritage listed constructions.

The studio divided into independent teams which carry out projects from the tender stage right through to their actual construction.

BAAS arquitectura has held ISO 9001 quality certification since 2007.


CONTACT

BAAS
Montserrat de Casanovas 105
08032 Barcelona
Catalunya
Espagne
Téléphone +34 93 358 01 11

Psychiko House by Divercity Architects

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Awards
  • The European Union Prize for Contemporary Architecture – Mies van der Rohe Award / Psychiko House, Nominated
  • Architectural competition upon invitation / Psychiko House, 1st prize (GR)


Location : Psychiko, Athens, Greece

Area : 600.0 sqm
Year :  2012

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Architects : Divercity Architects

 

Collaborating Architects : Trac (Technical Design) & Antonia Panou & Associates (Developed Design)
Structural Engineer : METER – Babilis & Associates
Services Engineer : LDK Consultants
Lighting Designer : Alkistis Skarlatou
Landscape Designer : Elandscape
Space Consultant : Sofia Vantaraki
Industrial Design Consultant : Manos Vordonarakis
Contractor : Divercity Architects
Photos : Erieta Attali

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This residence is located in a hilly, low-density suburb of Athens, on a 1000m2 gently sloping site, offering commanding views of the cityscape below.

The house is divided into three distinct zones. A chthonic core clad in grey stone, inspired by the quarries of the Attica landscape, houses the gallery for the owners’ collection of vintage cars and modern art. An amphitheatrical upper floor, conceived as a pair of binoculars kinking to frame city views, encompasses the private areas of the residence. Finally, a transparent and fluid living area occupies the space between them.

These elements are strung together through a notional ribbon that circulates through the site and defines the spatial narrative, revealing views along its path. This ribbon introduces you to the house through a compressed curving view, which cuts through the stone wall that shelters the residence from the surrounding buildings to the south.

It then directs the gaze to the intimate pool garden and finally widens to form the fluid living spaces, which have expansive views of the Olympic Park. The effect is like standing on the edge of a diving board ready to plunge into the cityscape.

Divercity Architects



Divercity Architects

Nikolas Travasaros

Founding Partner & Director, RIBA, ARB

Nikolas is the founding partner of Divercity Architects (Athens & London) and Director of Divercity Architects (London). He studied architecture at the National Technical University of Athens (1999) and received a Master of Architecture from the Bartlett School of Architecture, UCL (2000).

As well as managing Divercity Architects’ growing team, as Head of Design Nikolas leads the design process on all the practice’s projects, overseeing initial design to completion of construction.

Nikolas has spent time both practicing and teaching architecture. He previously taught architectural design at the Bartlett School of Architecture, Univercity College London (2007-2013) and prior to that, he taught architectural and interior design at the University of Patra, Greece (2002-2007).

He has curated exhibitions and taken part in several national and international architectural competitions (four 1st prizes, one commendation).


Dimitris Travasaros

Partner & Director

Dimitris is a Partner and Director at Divercity Architects (Athens). He completed a BA in Architecture at the London South Bank University in 2000, followed by a Postgraduate Diploma in Architecture.

As a Project Architect, Dimitris plays a central role in the design process as well as managing projects from initial design to completion of construction. He works closely with our Athens and London offices.

Dimitris has taken part in numerous architectural competitions (one 1st prize). His ‘Invisible Hotel’ project has been exhibited and published extensively in Greece and abroad.


Christina Achtypi

Director, RIBA, ARB

Christina is a Director at Divercity Architects (London). She studied architecture at the National Technical University of Athens (2005) and received a Master of Architecture from the Bartlett School of Architecture, UCL (2009).

As a Project Architect, she plays a central role in the design process as well as managing projects from initial design to completion of construction. Christina has taken part in international architectural competitions (one 2nd prize, one distinction).

In 2008, she was co-curator of ‘Athens by Sound’, the national participation of Greece at the 11th International Venice Biennale of Architecture, ‘Out there – Architecture Beyond Building’. Her projects were also exhibited at the 4th European Biennale of Landscape Architecture in Barcelona (2006) and the 1st Biennale of Architecture in Rotterdam (2003).


Daniel Silva

Associate Director, ARB

Daniel is an Associate Director at Divercity Architects (London). He gained his M.Arch in Portugal at University Lusofona, Lisboa in 2011 and became a registered architect in Ordem dos Arquitectos Portugueses in 2013.

As a Project Architect, he plays a central role in the design process and manages projects from initial design to completion of construction. He has participated in a variety of architectural exhibitions and international competitions.

Daniel has a great experience in multiple project types including master planning, residential, offices, hotels, cultural, and sports complexes.


CONTACT

Cabine Lille Arøya by Lund Hagem Architects

 

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Lille Arøya

 



Location : Lervik, Norway

Size : 75 m²

Year : 2014


Larvik Kommunes Byggeskikkpris 2016

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Architects : Lund Hagem

Photo: Lael Aprieto, Kim Müller, Ivar Kvaal and Alexander Westberg, Courtesy of Lund Hagem



As a direct response to the location, the new house is located “next to” the island, occupying a low rock area that had no useful qualities apart from gathering up debris from surrounding areas.

The building creates a site on stilts that latches onto the island to unite the new with the old. The new surface is then occupied with two volumes, one low volume housing bedrooms and bathrooms, and one taller roof spanning across to create a shelter for kitchen, dining and living.

Floor levels undulate and respond to the joining rock and all circulation is outdoors. The timber structure is all visible and forms the exterior as well as the interior. Glulam beams span from inside to outside and together with raw steel columns and a white concrete fireplace and bathroom shape and colour the interior.

Solid galvanized steel columns (Ø64mm), which are drilled straight into the rock with no other foundation, carry the “new site” that the house sits on. The low volume is a simple post and beam structure, whereas the tall roof is a cantilevered structure carried on minimal posts with wind bracing solved at the gables in triangular elements in wood (also used for sun shading) that are bolted to the rock.

Lund Hagem


 


PLANS


 

 Lund Hagem 


Lund Hagem is an architecture and urban design practice based in Oslo, Norway, founded in 1990.

VISIT :

 

F House by Pitsou Kedem Architects

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F HOUSE

 


 


Location: Savyon, Israel

Area : 700.0 sqm

Year : 2016


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Architects:  Pitsou Kedem Architects

Design team: Pitsou Kedem, Hila Sela
In charge architect: Hila Sela
Project manager:Assaf Lupo ltd.
Lighting design: Orly Avron Alkabes
Styling for photography: Eti Buskila
Photography: © Amit Geron



Since the dawn of history, ‘public’ architecture – the architecture constructed by institutions of church and state, served as a tool in shaping the consciousness of the masses. Its massive dimensions, layout of spaces, and choice of materials, were all done with the objective of creating in the viewer and visitor a sense of moving between dimensions – from the day-to-day, the simple and the often inferior – to a place that is sublime, inspiring and of awesome majesty – homes to those among the people raised to privilege– the representatives of God on earth.

The Pharaohs in Ancient Egypt, influenced by the Nile which flows in linear manner, designed their temples as a voluminous physical experience. En route, temple visitors move over long stretches that become more convoluted and ever deeper, passing through spaces where each exposes a clue to the next, and where each transition appears to take you closer to the exalted and the shocking, which only the favored will get to see.

Western modern architecture sought to break free of its propaganda-based foundations and serve as a reflection of the values of a society, its culture, and its technological capabilities. It is intended to serve the public and the objectives of a nation’s government – no longer in the form of holy places, but as functional public buildings that are welcoming and democratic in nature. Accordingly, the importance of changing the mind-set of the visitor has been almost entirely absent from the design discourse in recent centuries.

When it comes to ‘grassroots architecture’ – namely, the architecture used in planning private residences – the experience of a change in consciousness upon entering a house is hardly ever thought of nowadays in the design process, having lost its importance quite some time ago. The living spaces and the living room are thus made as one piece, separated from the street by nothing more than a door, both physically and metaphorically.

The house under discussion here is about this experience. It is this dynamic that is generated in its design, explaining it to the visitor simply by placing him or her at its center from the first moment they stand in front of the facade facing the street — an opaque monolithic slab, covered in dark stone. The impermeability of the wall is softened by an avenue of young trees directing the visitor along the length of the paved footpath, directly into an inner courtyard surrounded by a semi-opaque stretch of wood, the first in a series of internal courtyards that form a key principle in the design of the house.

Walking along the path, as indeed the entry into the enclosed grounds, is part of the process of separating from the outside world and contemplating the present moment more deeply. Full attention can now be given to the structure, captured in its spaces like a prisoner – as we stand in front of a large, transparent curtain wall on which we can observe what is going on in the house in absolute transparency, something reserved for visitors invited because they appreciate such loveliness.

Although the facade facing the street is designed as an opaque mass and seems to hold an enigmatic secret, as soon as one crosses the line of the wooden ‘arbours’, the spaces of the house are suddenly visible in all their simplicity. The process of stepping into opaqueness and then catching sight of the private interior as it emerges from the sealed, the hidden, and the monolithic, into an open and light-filled space, would almost seem to confirm that you have entered the place now exposed – the private parts of the house. Here the geometry is simple and minimalist, and is clean and transparent in its form and materials, almost as if it were someone that had turned all his cards face up on the table.

The other internal courtyards, as well as the glass balustrade that encloses the swimming pool, separating it from the other outside spaces, seemingly bring together all the visitor’s experiences into a focused and penetrating experience, one that clearly spells out the boundaries of what is permitted and possible, and defines the house as a private and intimate experience.

Pitsou Kedem Architects


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All images courtesy of Pitsou Kedem Architects | © Amit Geron

Pitsou Kedem Architects


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Pitsou Kedem Architects

CONTACT

Pitsou Kedem Architect
39 Maze St. Ground Floor Tel-Aviv
T. 03.6204493 F. 03.6292835

Studio: office@pitsou.com
Pitsou: pitsou@pitsou.com
Press: pitsou.press@pitsou.com


VISIT

Pitsou Kedem Architects


Private Villa, Filothei, Athens by Moustroufis Architects

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Private Villa in Filothei, Athens, Greece

Year : 2011



Location Filothei, Athens, Greece
Architect Moustroufis Architects
Completion 2011
Project Management Construction Management Quantity Surveying RESDE DPM

http://www.resde-dpm.com/

Owner Private Client


Moustroufis Architects


Moustroufis Architects is an architectural firm based in Athens, Greece. Founded in 1986 by the architects Nikos Moustroufis and George Moustroufis. The practice provides full architectural masterplanning and concept design, full architectural construction design, construction and contract management and project supervision. Moustroufis architects has realized numerous projects such as residential houses and complexes, office buildings, sports and leisure facilities, industrial buildings and commercial shops. The firm strives for high quality architectural design and building construction, based on simplicity, harmony of building volumes and materials, as well as on excellent functionality.


CONTACT


Pylou 10, 152 32 Athènes | Grèce


VISIT :

Αρχική

Spetses Summerhouse by Divercity Architects

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Location: Spetses, Greece

Year: 2012
Client: Private



Architects: Divercity Architects

Lighting Designer: Alkistis Skarlatou
Furniture Design: Divercity Architects & Two is Company
Photography: Cathy Cunliffe

This residence in Spetses is a makeover of a 1970’s summerhouse, offering a modern interpretation of the local vernacular.

Divercity Architects


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Divercity Architects


Divercity Architects is an award-winning architecture practice with offices in London (2008, RIBA Chartered Practice) and Athens (2004).

Nikolas Travasaros.jpgNikolas Travasaros

Founding Partner & Director, RIBA, ARB

Nikolas is the founding partner of Divercity Architects (Athens & London) and Director of Divercity Architects (London). He studied architecture at the National Technical University of Athens (1999) and received a Master of Architecture from the Bartlett School of Architecture, UCL (2000).

As well as managing Divercity Architects’ growing team, as Head of Design Nikolas leads the design process on all the practice’s projects, overseeing initial design to completion of construction.

Nikolas has spent time both practicing and teaching architecture. He previously taught architectural design at the Bartlett School of Architecture, Univercity College London (2007-2013) and prior to that, he taught architectural and interior design at the University of Patra, Greece (2002-2007).

He has curated exhibitions and taken part in several national and international architectural competitions (four 1st prizes, one commendation).

 

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CONTACT



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Divercity Architects


 

Residence in Corfu by Zoumboulakis Architects

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Location: CORFU, GREECE

Year: 2012



ARCHITECTS: ZOUMBOULAKIS ARCHITECTS

PROJECT MANAGEMENT: RESDE DPM SA

LIGHTING DESIGN: CPLD LIGHTING DESIGN

SOFT LANDSCAPE DESIGN: DOXIADIS+


The building comprises of three wings. Two rough stone buildings, in the style of traditional architecture, are connected by a contemporary transparent glass and concrete form which constitutes the main residential area. Integrating the building into the morphologically charged surroundings of Corfu was challenging. A rough morphology was suggested to bring together all the necessary contemporary elements in such a way that they remained undetected. The main design target was a functional and hospitable residence, without any unnecessary elements.

ZOUMBOULAKIS ARCHITECTS

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All images courtesy of ZOUMBOULAKIS ARCHITECTS

 


ZOUMBOULAKIS ARCHITECTS


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Zoumboulakis Architects was founded in 1995 by Theodore Zoumboulakis. Zoumboulakis Architects is a full service architecture and design practice, as well as construction and project management in collaboration with RESDE DPM, with a project portfolio ranging from residences, private holiday houses, high-end retail shops and offices. Having worked with international clients around Europe, our team has developed a strong expertise in handling challenging briefs in a variety of locations. Each and every project undertaken is designed and constructed with care and attention safeguarding each project’s unique identity.


CONTACT


T: +30 210 7222080
F: +30 210 7228854
E: INFO@ZOUMARCH.GR
KOUMBARI 5, ATHENS 106 74, GREECE

 VISIT :

ZOUMBOULAKIS ARCHITECTS


Villa Von Stein by Philipp Architekten

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Location: Frankfurt, Germany

Area: 356 m²

Architects: Philipp Architekten

Photography: © José Campos

 



Sustainable Luxury

On a gently sloping corner lot in a grown residential area in Frankfurt, Germany, a house was to be designed, offering the owners both a maximum of privacy as well as a high degree of openness. The clients described their dream of the desired living environment as “Los Angeles loft feeling” coupled with the desire for a maximum room experience.

On this background a radical and uncompromising game between opening and closing was generated. The minimalist building shows a consequent closed unity towards the street, to which it only opens through the front door and the garage. It therefore protects and shelters the privacy of the owners. On the other hand openness and transparency characterise the building in direction of the garden. A barrier-free 18 m long high-end glass façade reveals the view into nature and the pool.

The pool is equipped with solar technology and additionally connected via heat exchanger to the air-water-heat pump of the building services. Therefore it can be heated and used all year long. Integrated in the floor plan the pool is directly adjacent to the bedroom and the spa area and thus interlocks the inside and outside. Beyond that the light reflections on walls and ceilings are a wonderful design feature.

The ground floor’s timber construction serves as a carbon storage and thus contributes to climate protection. The renewable building material, grown in local forests, creates well-being thanks to outstanding biological building benefits. Wood is naturally heat-insulating, ensures a healthy and comfortable living environment and also shows itself as a sustainable raw material in modern

Visitors enter the building, which appears as a closed cube on the outside, on the ground floor and immediately sense the stunning architecture which will be revealed to them a few moments later. You are welcomed in a foyer showing a water-atrium, a light channel open to the sky, equipped with a water basin on the ground. The here presented street art graffiti forms a counterpoint to the purist interior design, which is only highlighted by a few high class pieces of furniture.

From there you continue into a wide-ranging loft area, which is home to dining and cooking. It offers a beautiful view of the garden and pool thanks to the imposing glass front. Up to 18 m² large barrier free panoramic sliding windows were integrated into the facade. The spacious loft feeling is furthermore underlined by the concrete floor extending to the terraces. It shows the purist style of living, whose ambience is merely enhanced by a few, quality furniture pieces: a sofa in the corner, a white table, selected works of art

Because of different building regulations, the desire of the owners for a house with a flat roof could only be satisfied using a visual aid – a sunken hipped roof. By increasing the attic walls the visual impression of a cubic flat roof is given.

Philipp Architekten


 

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All images courtesy of Philipp Architekten  © José Campos


Philipp Architekten


CONTACT

Philipp Architekten GmbH

Anna Philipp Dipl.-Ing. (FH) Architektin BDA
Schloßstraße 16
74638 Waldenburg

Phone: (+49) 0791 / 7599-0
Fax: (+49) 0791 / 7599-75

E-Mail: office@philipparchitekten.de


VISIT

Philipp Architekten


 

Five Terraces and a Garden by Corpo Atelier

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 Location: Vilamoura, 8125 Quarteira, Portugal

Area : 380 m2

Year : 2015



Architects: Corpo Atelier

Architect in Charge: Filipe Paixão
Team : Filipe Paixão, Rui Martins
Photography © Ricardo Oliveira Alves 



A golf course is limited by empty plots for detached houses and scattered trees of various types and heights. At the ground level an immense lawn is only interrupted by sandboxes and low vegetation arrangements. Above it, between the foliage of the treetops, we discover the distant views of the ocean (to the South) and the mountain (to the North).

Five white terraces are stacked to allow us to move vertically and experience these different scales of the surrounding landscape. The voids between them create space for human and vegetal occupation, constantly hidden or revealed, formalizing the illusion of an interior garden or an exterior house.

Corpo Atelier


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All images courtesy of Corpo Atelier © Ricardo Oliveira Alves

 


Corpo Atelier


 

Office
Largo das Estrelas, Edifício Impervilla Bloco B Loja 5.2
8125-432 Vilamoura, Portugal

Contact
info@corpoatelier.com
(+351) 919 579 143

Team
Filipe Paixão
fp@corpoatelier.com

Rui Martins
rm@corpoatelier.com


VISIT

Corpo Atelier


 

MUGU house by Stéphane Malka

 

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  • Status: In progress
  • Year: 2017
  • Location: MALIBU, CALIFORNIA
  • Team: Tristan Spella Co-Conceptor, Stéphane Malka Architecture Los Angeles

MUGU HOUSE


Inhabit the Hills

Located at Mugu Point California, fifty miles away from Los Angeles where Malka Architecture just opened its new studio, the Mugu House is nested on Malibu’s Hills porosities.
The project benefits from the existing topography of the actual site ; the result is a zero impact on the surrounding nature, an ecological project in immersion with the rock, its vegetation and its thermal variations.

The Mugu House embodies a return to the roots of architecture in connection with the natural elements, a dialogue with the mountain and its troglodyte architecture.

This lightweight architecture is constituted of prefabricated alveolar concrete made from primary materials available locally such as sand and aggregates, with a very low cement content (7%), which reduces 28 times the CO2 emissions and the ecological footprint in comparison with the traditional concrete.
Easy to build and to remove, this site allows a quick, inexpensive, clean, sustainable and waste-free installation, with manual installation.
Built with very few partitions, the rock determines the geometry of the interior spaces.
The flank of the uninterrupted mountain extends inside each room, reminding us that we are the guests of nature.
Thus the habitation is in constant connection with the organic nature and its surrounding context through the hill, its lichens, succulents and other vegetables.

Thanks to its large bay windows, the main façade bathes the inhabitant in the ocean, offering a long stretched framing on the Californian panorama, creating an inner echo of  horizontal landscape .
The “double skin” consists of a system of wooden sunscreens; this Amerindian tribal pattern is composed of removable triangular units, generating different types of solar occultations.

The architecture of the Mugu House links both nature and history, sustainability and territory: the house revisits the original shelter’s myth with a vernacular dialogue with the mountain, and embodies a return to the roots of the American Continent.

Stéphane Malka



Stéphane Malka


santamonica-portrait-271x300Born in Marseilles, Stephane Malka was inspired by urban spaces from a young age. Graffiti, a technique he adopted for over 10 years, lead him to discover the city and its untapped potential. In the late 80’s, vacant lots were his playgrounds. He painted large-scale frescos in the contemporary ruins of Belleville and in the infamous artist squats of the “Ateliers Frigorifiques,” using various street skills and procesess including graffiti, accumulation, collage, and stencils the skin of walls. Returning to his hometown, he continued to invade the city with his art in numerous places, including art galleries. From this period, he kept a civil insurrection’s spirit, and a significant interest in neglected spaces, and a sense of urgency. Stephane gratuated of his architectural degree  in 2003 and founded his firm on the spot. Then, he started to collaborate with prestigious international firms such as Ateliers Jean Nouvel, Philippe Starck or Rem Koolhaas among others. The same year, he completed  Top-Nest, a panoramic rooftop bar on the Galerie Lafayette installed and built on-site in only three days. This experiences were a cornerstone for “Le Petit Pari(s)” experimental project, where he has developed theories of urban renewal based on architectural interventions within the city’s porosities, such as urban voids, blind walls, under bridges, or on rooftops. At the same time, he recycled a gas station into the art shop Black Block at the Palais de Tokyo Museum. In March 2014, he released his first book, a manifesto called “Le Petit Pari(s), an Architectural Kamasutra” ( Editions Courtes et Longues, Gallimard ). Multi-awarded by the French Ministry of Culture and the City Hall of Paris, his works are exhibited around the world in Galeries, National Museums such as La Cité de l’Architecture et du Patrimoine (Paris), MoMA (New-York City), Smolny Sobor (St-Petersburg), Museum Victoria (Melbourne) or MUBE and MIS (Sao Paulo). Stephane Malka’s analysis and productions are focused on architectural productions, art installations, stage-design and lecture cycles.


CONTACT

MALKA ARCHITECTURE 
FRANCE

12, rue de la Fontaine au Roi
75011 Paris
contact@stephanemalka.com


MALKA ARCHITECTURE
BUREAU DES SURELEVATIONS
LES TOITS DU MONDE

7, Impasse de Montlouis
75011 Paris
contact@toitsdumonde.com


MALKA ARCHITECTURE 
USA

2200 Walnut Avenue, Manhattan Beach
90266 Californie
laoffice@stephanemalka.com


VISIT :

 http://www.stephanemalka.com/

Oak Pass Main House by Walker Workshop

 

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Location: Beverly Hills, California, US

Area: 8,000 s.f.

Year: 2015


Architects: Walker Workshop

Photography: © Joe Fletcher


The Oak Pass main house sits on the top of a 3.5 acre ridge site with panoramic canyon views. There are over 130 protected Oak trees on the property. The house was sited to take advantage of the views without the house becoming a central visual focus.

The massing was reduced by utilizing an “upside down” program with the public spaces located above the bedrooms, which are buried into the hill and protected beneath a vegetated roof. A lower level courtyard allows light and air to flow to the buried hallway of the bedroom level.

A seventy five foot long lap pool with infinity edges on three of four sides, bisects the house and slips beneath one of the largest oaks on the property. The house is primarily constructed of structural concrete allowing for long, column free spans. The floors on the bedroom level are walnut. The floors on the upper level are limestone.

Walker Workshop


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All images courtesy of Walker Workshop | © Joe Fletcher

 


Walker Workshop


 

walker-headshot-001.jpgNoah Walker is the President and Founder of Walker Workshop.

Prior to establishing Walker Workshop, Noah was a Project Manager for Marmol Radziner and Associates and Marmol Radziner Prefab , a Los Angeles based company that specializes in the design and construction of luxury modern residences. Before arriving in L.A., Noah developed extensive high end residential design and construction experience working in the New York offices of Peter Gluck and Partners and Francois de Menil.

Noah has taught graduate level courses on drawing and construction documents at Parsons School of Design.

He received his Masters in Architecture from the Harvard University Graduate School of Design and a Bachelor of Arts in the Growth and Structure of Cities from Haverford College. He has over ten years of experience with a specific focus on residential design-build methods of project delivery.

Noah is a LEED accredited professional. In addtion, he is both a Registered Architect (C-34639) and a Licensed General Contractor in the state of California (B-954191).


CONTACT

Walker Workshop
5574 W Washington Blvd
Los Angeles, CA 90016

t. 310.752.9929
f. 310.752.9929


VISIT

Walker Workshop


 

House V2 by 3LHD

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Location: Lozica, Dubrovnik, Croatia

Area: 959.0 sqm

Year: 2013



Architects:  Studio 3LHD & Ecoing

Proyect Team: Sasa Begovic, Marko Dabrovic, Tatjana Grozdanic Begovic, Silvije Novak, Romana Ilic, Marin Mikelic, Ivana Dabrovic / Ecoing d.o.o., Kristina Vidic / Ecoing d.o.o.

Photography © Marko Ercegovic



House V2 is located in Dubrovnik, in the urbanized area of Lozice. In an attractive location close to the sea, which is determined by steep topography made up of retaining walls, terraces and staircases an existing unsuitable house was replaced by a new one. In keeping with a long tradition of Mediterranean transformation and cultivation of nature and overcoming of”doc” (the local term for a depression: a smaller arable land area), stone wall sand altitude differences were used as the basis for laying new topographic layers in horizontal and vertical direction.

Horizontal, gently undulating roof plate follows the internal structure of the building and also defines the body of the house which is incorporated into the landscape by its geometry. The simple and geometric forms of the house with their materials and white stone facades are in accordance but also in contrast to the drywall.

The basic concept of the design of the living environment was to create a house that is at the same time open to nature but also sufficiently protected against the climate. The wonderful and high quality view seen from the plot is maximally utilized with large glass windows on the facades.

The house is developed in several levels because of the slope of the plot – the entrance is on the top floor, parking area is next to the street, and other activities are organized in split-levels: three bedrooms with bathrooms, parents’ bedroom with a dressing room and a bathroom, staircase, spacious living room, dining area, kitchen, service space, storage and toilet, TV lounge with a projector screen and space for children to play. Living and dining room have a direct connection with the outside spaces -partially covered terrace with an outdoor pool. The environment is also designed in several levels-terraces that are connected by stairs and go down to the sea.

The facade and the roof are clad in white stone plates; large glass windows are partially recessed into the volume and open the house to wards the sea but at the same time ensure a pleasant shade in the interior. Terraces are paved with stone or teak planks and all available surfaces are planted with indigenous plant species and executed in materials adapted to the area and location climate.

3LHD


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All images courtesy of 3LHD |© Marko Ercegovic


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