This modular German cabin by allergutendinge can be disassembled and reassembled so it can be transported from one location to another. There’s a dining area on the first floor and a sleeping loft in the middle. The top opens to the sky.
Angular style is alive and well when it comes to the form of this East Hampton house by Eisner Design. Cedar wood alternates with white stucco to create a modern dwelling that grabs your attention. Ready to throw another material into the mix? How about combining stucco with wood and stone? Flawless modern and chic!
With an expansive roof that stretches towards the shoreline the “House of the Infinite” conjures a sense of infinity its form embracing the endless Atlantic Ocean and horizon beyond. Sited in Cádiz Spain and designed by architect Alberto Campo Baeza the entire structure was built using a beautiful white travertine stone that sparkles in the warm sun.
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.
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:
White stucco creates a refreshing feel on the exterior of this next featured home. Note the way greenery in deep tones adds a charming element to the front of the residence! Manicured greenery truly shines when it’s placed in front of white stucco homes. The storybook feel of the plants mirrors the storybook feel of the home below. Note other charming touches such as French doors and matching urns on the wall near the entrance.
The much applauded and somewhat enigmatic Giant’s Causeway Visitor Centre was designed by Dublin-based Heneghan Peng Architects. The centre’s sloping grass roof cleverly affords sweeping views of Ireland’s craggy north Antrim coastline. Blending with the surrounding topography the roof allows visitors to walk over the building and includes window panels that expose glimpses of the exhibition space below.