This interior project designed by STUDIOMINT Design Group was born from a couple who live and breathe ‘coolness’. Both nearing retirement, they wanted to create a home that left a mark and legacy. With love for music, books, fine wine, family and friends – the creative direction was clear – bring St Kilda to Beaumaris. Photography by Rachael Dere.
Silver Linings by Rachcoff Vella Architecture. Washed up from the beach a robust and heavy mass sits on top of the rise, offering up an entry path through sand dunes, layered beach grass and aged timber planks. Below a heavily textured concrete rock shelf a recessive deep void invites one into a dark entry and the beginning of a sequence of silver lined spaces. Photography by Tatjana Plitt.
Laurel Way is a project designed by Whipple Russell Architects. One aesthetic idea driving the creation of Laurel Way was that each room or space should be a jewel box, an individually conceived, precisely functional and dramatic sensory experience with its own depth of architecture. photography by William MacCollum, Art Gray.
This project was design by Studiocolnaghi to accommodate a family during holidays at the bayside. Although, after the outcome of our pandemic’s current state, this house become a refugee. The family found a comfortable place to stay at the same time kids could still run and enjoy outdoors. Photography by Vinícius Ferzeli.
Diagonal House is a project designed by Frari. This villa, located on the surroundings of the city of Aveiro, is part of a consolidated residential area, but with low occupancy density, being part of a housing complex of allotment, with some lots already built. The proposed building is a non-homogeneous piece, composed of different volumes that form a single body. Photography by Ivo Tavares Studio.
Casa Diagonal em Aveiro do atelier Frari com fotografia de Ivo Tavares Studio
As New York saw a major shift towards remote work, previously seasonal neighborhoods saw an increase in demand from full-time residents seeking relief from congested city life. Young people are moving out of cities and seeking simplified homes in more tranquil areas to feel connected to nature. Architecture, Interior and Brand Design firm, The Up Studio, recently designed a home in the small town of Sag Harbor, NY, that connects its residents to the natural landscape and harbors with a site-specific concept. Photography by Alan Tansey.
Wai’olu Residence is a project designed by de Reus Architects. Overlooking coastal anchialine ponds where ancient Hawai’ians raised fish, this 13,497-square-foot home for an extended family was designed so that all its major living spaces capture views of Uluweuweu Bay and Kikaua Point. The name Wai’olu comes from the Hawai’ian words wai (fresh water) and olu (pleasant) and means cool, attractive, soft, and gentle. Photography by Joe Fletcher.
Over Pool House was designed by Jane Riddell Architects to allow for contemporary family life to play out beyond the formal front rooms of an existing Victorian house. The pool sits at the threshold between old and new built form and provides the element of surprise as one moves between the two distinct parts of the house.
The house continues JRA’s exploration of house/pool relationship and the inherent opportunities in duality of pool as both water feature and recreational element. Photography by Tess Kelly.
From this penthouse apartment designed by architect Raz Melamed, you can gaze at the serene view that stretches from the home onward to the luxurious golf courses of the neighbourhood. At the same time, the waves from the sea that face the house both through the large windows, and in the art adorning the walls with the foam of waves and the serenity of water.