714 Contemporary Living Design Ideas
Ryan Duebber Architect, LLC
Cabinetry and fireplace at great room Photography by Ross Van Pelt Original building and interiors were designed by Jose Garcia.
Olson Defendorf Custom Homes
What a great looking fireplace, masonry, window, chandelier combination. It's open and airy with 18' ceilings. Smooth, white walls reflect the sun all around the room.
This soft grey Porcelain wood tile gives living room a soft but modern feel. Floor Tile: London Grey Matt
AB Design Elements, LLC
Studio Four G Photography
Matt Garcia Design
J2 Construction St. George Utah, 2015 Parade Home Kayenta Danny Lee Photography
big ideas creations
Brookfield Residential YYC
Another look at the spacious and modern living room. From it's stand out feature, the fireplace to the yellow accents, this room ties the whole look of this home together. http://livebrookfield.com/calgary-homes/
Photo: Ben Benschneider
Mark Williams Design
Designed Design Associates (DDA)
With the high ceiling and floor to ceiling windows, the main living area promotes the great city view as well as bringing nature closer.
AVID Associates LLC
TreHus Architects+Interior Designers+Builders
The home's modern butterfly roof leads to a spectacular wall of windows. Designed by Dan Feidt, Architect. Built by TreHus.
Falcon House is located on Falcon Ridge Road, which winds along a steeply inclined ridge in a stretch of foothills within Carmel Valley in Monterey County. An old lichen covered barn and split rail, cedar fences characterize this area known as Markham Ranch, and contrast sharply with the preponderance of sprawling, large estate-style homes, many more at-home in the Italian countryside than any landscape of California. Designed for a young family, Falcon House responds to the family’s desire to live a more modest lifestyle, eschewing overt displays of extravagance for an intimate and deferential relation to nature. The 3,200-square-foot residence occupies a difficult portion of the northern slope of a hillside, overlooking a verdant valley and oriented toward Castle Rock in the distance. The steep terrain necessitated a compartmentalized plan capable of negotiating the gentle hillock at the center of the site. A corridor bridge spans two pieces of the house, uniting living and sleeping spaces and allowing an existing watercourse to flow essentially through the house unobstructed. Large panels of glass open the living spaces to the landscape, beneath the deep overhang of a butterfly roof. Operable clerestories placed high on the window-wall allow prevailing breezes to cool the interior spaces. The bedroom wing of the house hugs the hillside as it turns to the west, ensuring privacy from the main living spaces. The sense of seclusion and protection of this wing is reinforced by its lower roofline and its embedment into the hill. Initial resistance by neighboring homeowners has given way to appreciation, having seen the results of careful siting and a material and color palate sympathetic to the surrounding hillsides. The dwelling embodies an attitude of respect for the landscape, and through that perspective Falcon House has become as natural a part of its environment as the hawks flying overhead. 2008 AIA Orange County Chapter Merit Award
Oiled oak floor, column radiators to match power plates and light pendants.