Is design materiality about more than aesthetics? The answer is yes and Secret Gardens House in India by Spasm Architects is key example of how and why.
Could rethinking the form of function of the humble window completely redefine how we connect our homes with nature, preserve privacy and maximise our interior space? Malaysian-based architects Formzero prove yes.
We want privacy… but we also want connection. How do Pranala Architects approach residential design within this difficult paradox?
Kitchenware just got a whole lot more sensory, with Japanese powerhouse nendo’s latest design – the nendo Air Lids, created to imitate common human hand movements.
Perched a-top a 150 acre cliff ridge, Headland House, designed by Atelier Andy Carson, was developed for a system of living which prizes excitement and a bit of risk in the safest possible way for an art-loving couple and their young family.
Mother Nature is the world’s best designer – a truth which local Indonesian architect Tamara Wibowo embraced in her latest residential gem in the city of Semarang.
A good home grows as we too, grow. Many think of this as an afterthought, and endeavour to extend and renovate their living format after-the-fact. But what if we designed our homes to evolve from the very beginning?
This waterfront retreat designed by iconic Australian-Japanese architect Koichi Takada is the epitome of an Australian dream home, adorned with a private beach, garden and open-plan living.
Melbourne-based design legends Austin Maynard Architects tackle the challenge of designing a sanctuary for different people in a single home with their latest project: Kiah House.
Boosa means ‘kiss’ in Arabic. Boosa Cafe is a gorgeous minimalist combination of tile, timber and greenery, while perfectly mixing the atmospheres of the Modern Middle-East and cosy local cultures.
The Domaine Chandon Winery has been a fixture of the verdant Yarra Valley for over 30 years. So when the global Moët Hennessy sparkling wine house approached Melbourne designers Foolscap Studio, the stakes were high to not only produce a high-end hospitality experience for the new world, but also preserve the legacy of a three-decade old icon.
Based on the principal theme of a renowned Korean novel, finding beauty in the ordinary was the essence of local studio Rieuldorang Atelier’s design thinking for the design of Manhwaricano House – a home surrounded by typical Korean countryside scenery.