Here at Habitusliving, we are grateful to be in the presence of remarkable design pieces on an everyday basis.
For furniture designers, the art of design encompasses much more than just form, function and materiality.
When the residents of a 1950s bungalow faced the ‘move or improve?’ dilemma, they opted for the latter – calling on THOSE Architects to make staying a reality.
Henry House comprises a passively designed rear extension by WALA to an Edwardian-era terrace house in East Melbourne.
Art, architecture, nostalgia and evolving patterns of behaviour influence emerging bathroom product design trends.
Perched atop the windy hillside of Wellington, the impressive form of X-Marks House belies a deceptively compact floor plan.
For nearly half a century, Agape has consistently transformed the functional bathroom space into a sanctuary of wellbeing and relaxation. This year, they reveal the Memory Collection.
The eternal quest for natural light in an inner-city terrace finds a unique design solution in Sydney at the hands of Brad Swartz Architects.
A rammed earth guest house in Byron Bay by Thais Pupio Design champions the ancient building material with incredibly appealing results.
When it comes to kitchen benchtop materials, we’ve got a lot of choice. How do you decide between engineered stone, natural stone or porcelain panels?
Deepen your understanding of the 2019 Habitus House of the Year projects as Season 2 of the TV series is set to air Sunday afternoons from March 8th on Channel 7.
From the divine collaboration that is Thomas Coward and Hana Hakim comes Il Bosco – the Artedomus Brisbane Showroom, disguised as the apartment of your dreams.
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.
When it comes to interior design aesthetics, there are few as authentically and simply beautiful than that of the Japanese.
Grove Architects designed Bundeena Beach House, perched on a rocky headland in Royal National Park, to be sensitive to its neighbourhood, landscape and residents.
The beginning of a new year comes hand in hand with a new set of trends, each destined to either fizzle or flourish. The way we see it, these six 2020 interior design trends are here to stay.
From perspective-shifting mirrors, to surfaces with sheen; from translucent tables to iridescent objets d’art, these reflective surfaces will delight and illude you.
A textbook example of perfect synergy, New Volumes can now be found in Cult showrooms across Australia. Both brands steadfast supporters of local designers and makers.
In many ways, atmosphere is what makes a house a home. Come home to the soft, soothing atmosphere of sumptuous textiles, subtle palettes, and sensuous forms.