Corian® high-tech solid surface has a track record of successful invention and has made a major contribution, both functionally and aesthetically to global markets, projects and end user products. Created to offer a higher performance alternative to conventional surfacing materials, it is now internationally recognised for its value to the world of design and architecture. Corian® is renowned for exceptional versatility, beauty and almost limitless applications for residential, public and commercial environments, both indoor and outdoor. Corian® embodies the spirit of endless evolution, built on world-class expertise in science, technology, marketing and an enviable heritage of genuine innovation.
Born of the perennially popular modernist movement, only to be hijacked by public infrastructure; brutalism is something of an enigma when it comes to residential interiors.
Welcome to the first edition of The Habitus Edit. In this issue, we are looking at colour in the kitchen.
A rammed earth guest house in Byron Bay by Thais Pupio Design champions the ancient building material with incredibly appealing results.
Fitzroy Terrace by Taylor Knights heralds a highly considered contemporary design, that quite literally turns the conventional perception of the Victorian terrace on its head.
There’s much to appreciate about the robust material that is concrete, and NS House by K2LD Architects, Singapore, is a showcase of just how much.
Rock-like materials and a sense of monumentality connect a new concrete pavilion with a longstanding sandstone cottage.
A washbasin solution for the smallest room in the house: Announcing the New Corian Washplane.
Minimalist architecture and family-life may first seem incompatible. But Brisbane-based architects, Hogg & Lamb, show the two aren’t mutually exclusive.
If you moved from an apartment in Hong Kong to a single residence in Sydney, what would you look forward to most? Space, sunlight, fresh air, outdoors, nature?
CM Studio addresses the challenges of a narrow block and a growing family in this alteration and addition to a semi-detached home in Sydney.
MODO uses volumes, levels and materials at Bulleen House to signify transitions and define one open-plan space from another.