Who needs a resort getaway when the residents of The Loop is already living in one.
With an estimated 40 per cent of the Australian workforce working from home, the push for functional home work spaces mirrors international shifts and is not about to turn around.
This remarkable home is a testament to the enduring connection between a son and his elderly mother, bringing two generations under one roof while preserving memories of the past.
In Japan’s Kantō region, House For Family examples the potential of adaptive reuse for a young family.
Steps, floors, bathrooms, tables and lights are approached like artworks in this interior renovation by L Architects.
Curated by France-based architects Lacaton & Vassal, ‘Living in the City’ runs at the Tin Sheds Gallery within the Sydney School of Architecture, Design and Planning until September 23.
Created for use by eight owners and their trusted friends, Sumu Yakushima applies regenerative architecture to reconceptualise the relationship between human habitation and nature.
What happens when rational, Modernist architecture puts down roots in a lush, tropical setting? Concrete Jungle, a new book by gestalten, explores locations across Asia and the world to find some of the most visionary residential adaptations of an international style to distinct local settings.
Studio iF observed a restrained approach for this 1980s intermediate terrace house, treating the original property with sensitivity and respect rather than erase its architectural identity.
SJB is well versed in designing residential architecture and, while Ashbury Terraces might be a relatively small project in relation to Sydney as a whole, it provokes some fundamental questions about the future of Australian cities.
Steve Leung conceived OOAK Niseko as a gift to his family. The house is an unobtrusive addition to a resort town that is becoming known for architectural innovation.