Cantilevered Staircase Designs & Ideas
Design: Mark Lind Project Management: Jon Strain Photography: Paul Finkel, 2012
Connie Anderson Photography
Connie Anderson Photography
Susan Knight Interiors
Metropolis Studios Photolux Studios Design First Interiors Roco Homes
Upside Development completed an contemporary architectural transformation in Taylor Creek Ranch. Evolving from the belief that a beautiful home is more than just a very large home, this 1940’s bungalow was meticulously redesigned to entertain its next life. It's contemporary architecture is defined by the beautiful play of wood, brick, metal and stone elements. The flow interchanges all around the house between the dark black contrast of brick pillars and the live dynamic grain of the Canadian cedar facade. The multi level roof structure and wrapping canopies create the airy gloom similar to its neighbouring ravine.
Tracie Butler Interior Design
These custom-built stairs designed by Colorado architect Dominique Gettliffe feature built-in lighting underneath each step, and connect the bedrooms, main living area, and front patio.
Andrea Swan - Swan Architecture
Photo Credit: Steve Henke
Blässe Laser Architekten bla°
GoodHome Painting Co.
A quick and easy handrail varnish was applied here via brush using Defthane's interior polyurethane. Vacuum-assisted power sanding and tack clothing were utilized between coats to keep the air surrounding the project cleaner and mitigate surface sediment as the coating set up.
Project for austec Shamir building. www.austec-shamir.co.il , architects :studio arcasa
Project for austec Shamir building. architects :studio arcasa
For this house “contextual” means focusing the good view and taking the bad view out of focus. In order to accomplish this, the form of the house was inspired by horse blinders. Conceived as two tubes with directed views, one tube is for entertaining and the other one for sleeping. Directly across the street from the house is a lake, “the good view.” On all other sides of the house are neighbors of very close proximity which cause privacy issues and unpleasant views – “the bad view.” Thus the sides and rear are mostly solid in order to block out the less desirable views and the front is completely transparent in order to frame and capture the lake – “horse blinders.” There are several sustainable features in the house’s detailing. The entire structure is made of pre-fabricated recycled steel and concrete. Through the extensive use of high tech and super efficient glass, both as windows and clerestories, there is no need for artificial light during the day. The heating for the building is provided by a radiant system composed of several hundred feet of tubes filled with hot water embedded into the concrete floors. The façade is made up of composite board that is held away from the skin in order to create ventilated façade. This ventilation helps to control the temperature of the building envelope and a more stable temperature indoors. Photo Credit: Alistair Tutton
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