Ness Point designed by Tonkin Liu is a new house set in the dramatic landscape of the White Cliffs of Dover. Hunkered into the land with undulating thick walls along its length, Ness Point is constructed as a journey with views that pull the surrounding landscape into the house.
Drawn to this historic Italianate residence, a landmark in Capitol Hill’s Harvard-Belmont Historical District, the new owners knew they needed a design firm that would respect the home’s historic exterior yet bring a modern sensibility to the interiors, which had long ago been compromised through a series of ill-conceived remodels. Photography: Andrew Giammarco
In this project in Sao Paulo from the office Forma 011, is a house-face apartment, very Brazilian, the residents are a young couple with their newborn daughter. The work was the realization of an old dream of the couple. They wanted a comfortable, home-looking house to be comfortable with and welcome to their friends. Photography by Isadora Fabian.
Bal Harbour Residence is a project designed by SDH Studio Architecture + Design. Nestled in a corner lot in the heart of Bal Harbour Village this home was designed for a family that enjoys family life, entertaining and outdoor living. Photography by Robin Hill.
For this coverage in São Paulo, the office Spazio Arquitetura focused on ensuring the integration of the social area, so that the resident family could enjoy the home theater and dining room. The project, from the Spazio Arquitetura office, contributed to more frequent meetings between family and friends.
The project designed by RUFproject is a unique renovation of an early 1900’s character house in Vancouver, Canada. The house was given new life by stripping it back to its original and then weaving in a modern house that completely opens up the north facade to the panoramic expanse of the north shore mountains. Photography by Ema Peter.
Nims Bezaitis Residence is a project designed by Paul McKean Architecture. This 3,200 square foot home was originally designed by Portland Mid-Century master John Storrs in 1959 for the Holtz family. Our goal for the renovation was simple – to carefully restore existing natural finishes while simultaneously upgrading all functional aspects of the home, including a modernized kitchen, bathrooms, family art studio and media room. Only 80 square feet was added to the home, slightly increasing the size of the kitchen. Photography by Chuck Spin.