Some of today’s most striking homes feature stucco exteriors as this beloved finishing plaster creates a smooth sleek look and can be painted to best suit the feel of the house. Looking for style inspiration for your ?
Canadian studio Chevalier Morales Architectes reinterpreted the familiar Swiss chalet to design Residence Roy-Lawrence a top-heavy cantilevered timber house. The structure melds perfectly with the mountainous terrain of eastern Quebec.
In designing this hexagonal home in Toyota Japan Katsutoshi Sasaki + Associates separated the roof from the exterior wall using clerestory windows. In doing so the architects afforded the homeowner views of the sky from the entire circumference of the house.
Metal roofs are popular choices for traditional stucco homes that feature a dash of modern flair. No wonder landscaping utilizing native plants such as silver ponyfoot and blue agave works so well at the entrance of this house from Ryan Street & Associates: Here’s another stunning home from Ryan Street & Associates. The clean feel of the stucco no doubt inspired the clean-lined entryway featuring gravel and rectangular stone:
You’ve probably seen stucco on a large number of homes in this style and it’s no wonder! The white finish is an ideal counterpart to the red-tiled roof. When it comes to stucco homes do you prefer modern flair or traditional style? Share your thoughts by leaving a comment below…
White stucco is a breath of fresh air—the perfect complement to tropical settings as a breezy vibe is created when lush greenery meets light-hued homes. Since stucco is a clean slate many homeowners whose dwellings feature stucco take great pride in their landscaping from the welcoming front exterior to the back view. Note the inviting patio of this home from Williams Partners Architects:
This cabin in Blairgowrie Australia is by Maddison Architects and according to their notes on the space “Its supporting pre-fabricated skeletal frame appears influenced by the prevailing wind forces that shape the surrounding Moonah trees. The roof directly reflects the internal volume and the skeletal frame is fully exposed inside and out to convey a structural and architectural honesty.”