713 House by Junsekino Architect and Design exemplifies architecture in Thailand, reflecting climatic conditions and people’s sense of community.
Who said floorboards can only be used on the floor? Tongue N Groove’s new space by Tobias Partners reinvents the showroom experience with engineered European oak boards up, down and all around.
Fourth generation furniture designer Jon Goulder has made a career out of pushing the envelope with materials and methods – and now, he has created bespoke ‘Innate’ collection for Spence & Lyda, features moody dark tones celebrating the use of Tasmanian Oak and Blackwood.
Amongst breathtaking coastal bushlands of Tasmania, the RACT Freycinet Lodge Coastal Pavilions offer an immersive experience equally of nature and architecture.
Given a World Heritage Site as the starting point for a residential project, as an architect why wouldn’t you take inspiration from your surrounds? Tasmanian timber is the hero of this Tasmanian project.
The relationship between nature and architecture is clear in this project by ONG&ONG. As well as a sense of natural tactility in the materials, the family home in Singapore has been designed around a ‘colossal’ pre-war Rain Tree that existed on the site.
District Eight Design is an office and workshop based in Vietnam that merges design and build. In Habitus issue 26 we meet founder, Australian Darren Chew, to discuss his journey. Here, we enjoy his products, made with careful attention to detail.
In Bear House, size matters. Designed for Be@rbrick collectors, the house centres itself around the owners’ Be@rbricks display cabinet and scale is based on the toys, rather than the owners.
Davis Bure House, sitting high upon a hillside at Whale Bay, Northland, is a thoughtful exploration of New Zealand’s history. Both colonial occupation of the land and the Maori response to that has been into consideration in the design, looking at how those events might be woven together. The distinctive high ceilings in particular are a unique design choice for its location, as Pip Cheshire tells us.