Wooden siding in a chevron pattern can be found on the first floor of this home but check out that tree bark that adds unforgettable flair to the second story! Metal planters on the ground mirror the dark tones of the bark. Ready to get traditional? Stucco can be found on the exteriors of some of today’s most charming homes like this lovely residence from Anne Decker Architects:
It is stone wood and an array of indigenous local materials such as rattan and bamboo that shape the lovely inviting home. A warm color palette earthen hues and ample natural lighting ensure that the ambiance is both cozy and cheerful.
The entire villa was built taking into account the captivating backdrop and its design ensures that its footprint is kept to a minimum. Creating a harmonious synergy between contrasting design styles and elements this is a getaway that offers the best of both worlds!
Reiulf Ramstad Architects designed this trio of cabins for a family in Germany and a central patio binds them all together. Sleeping lofts are upstairs and spacious but private living areas below offer spaces for small groups to hang out. Which of today’s featured cabins (or group of cabins) is your favorite? Share your thoughts by leaving a comment below…
Die Es the family home of architect Gabriel Fagan was built in the affluent Cape Town suburb of Camps Bay. Designed by the architect it is a blend of modernism and ‘Cape Dutch’ style. The home’s sculptural vaulted and undulating roof is unique and is in all probability the only one of its kind.
Fly Out House in Toyohashi Japan by architect Tatsuyuki Takag is a cleverly constructed timber-framed home raised on a cantilevered concrete slab. Located in a Santiago suburb at the foothills of the Andes 10 X 10 is a remarkable family home designed by Max Núñez Arquitectos. A severe concrete facade conceals a calm well-proportioned and judicious interior.
The street façade of the stylish residence offers complete privacy with its simple clean design even as a long ramp shielded by a hollowed-out concrete element shapes the intriguing entry. The concrete feature not only offers protection from the harsh sun and evening showers but its cool cutouts allow light to filter through into the kitchen and living area.