The HI-MACS House by Karl Dreer and Bembé Dellinger Architects Karl Dreer and Bembé Dellinger Architects designed the HI-MACS House in Bavaria, Germany. The HI-MACS® House in Bavaria: A House – An Acrylic Stone – A Vision A house where people can recover from the stresses of everyday life, situated right in the middle of a picturesque natural backdrop – this is what the Dreer family wished for. And their wish was granted – a 1,200 square metre property with an unobstructed view of the green forests of Upper Bavaria, in the direct vicinity of the Ammersee. Fascinating Construction In the middle of picturesque nature in one of the most popular tourist destinations in Bavaria, the Upper Bavarian native construction style with its typical dark wooden windows and gabled roofs dominates the architectural landscape.
Tom Dixon, Designer Lighting, Furniture, Accessories Google Analytics This site uses Google Analytics, a web analytics service provided by Google, Inc. Google Analytics sets number of cookies (default is 4) in order to evaluate your use of the site and compile reports for us on activity on the site. Collection Brokis workshop & Showroom BrokisSídliště Janštejn 39, Horní Dubenky, 588 52, Česká republika tel.: +420 567 211 517 email: firstname.lastname@example.org www.brokis.cz Display contact on map BrokisŠpanielova 1315/25, Praha 6, 163 00, Česká republika IČO: 64940799, DIČ: CZ64940799 Display contact on map
Lateral House: A Contemporary Home Extension in London A house originally built in 1850s was extended to the side with an additional floor in 1970s. In 2012, Pitman Tozer changed the stair to the side and added an extension to the garden elevation. A three-storey extension was added to an existing building creating a home suited for a perfect contemporary living. It allows the homeowners to enjoy the Southerly aspect of the house. The Lateral House features a garden that connects an annex and the house. gregg table lamp gregg table lamp Design Ludovica + Roberto Palomba, 2007 Satin-finished mouth-blown glass Made in Italy by Foscarini The Gregg series is a combined expression of character and simplicity.
Photographing Buildings [Composition Tips] A Guest Post by Michael Toye I am a firm believer, at least with photography, that what you get back is directly related to the effort you put in. As with all activities, it’s certainly not linear and I am the first to admit that you can tip the scale in your favor to achieve some great architectural images armed with only a few basic techniques. London's house extension market explodes as tastes improve A growing thirst for contemporary design is transforming the market for house extensions in London, according to architects working in the city (+ slideshow). While 20 years ago architects might have been embarrassed to talk about their extension work, or saw it as a platform to help get them bigger projects, today there are studios that have built their businesses up around domestic architecture. This change is being fuelled by a growing appreciation for contemporary design among the UK public who, thanks to television shows like Grand Designs and websites like Dezeen, are waking up to the value of architecture, and are becoming more ambitious in their commissions. This, coupled with the growing difficulty of finding affordable land in the capital, has created a demand for architects that can come up with creative solutions for extending up, down or out.
Architectural Photography: Just Like Playing Tetris…Right? “Shooting architecture or home décor is just like playing Tetris,” says Lincoln Barbour, a professional commercial advertising and architectural interior photographer based in Portland, Oregon. “You have to get everything to fit together just right.” Lincoln has his background in web design, so it’s no surprise that Lincoln’s talents lay in creating perfectly composed photos. After he gave up his web design job (post dot-com bubble), Lincoln went to work as studio manager for an architectural photographer. Denizen Works creates light-filled kitchen for London extension Architecture studio Denizen Works has remodelled a north London house, transforming the "small dark bachelor pad" into a family home with a light-filled kitchen and dining space. The brief given to Denizen Works director Murray Kerr was to reconfigure the existing dining room and galley kitchen at the rear of the Islington property, creating a more flexible open-plan space that opens to the garden. To achieve this, the architect also redesigned the spaces at the centre of the building. By altering the staircase and first-floor bathroom, a higher ceiling could be created for the new kitchen and dining room. "We realised that the key to the project lay in a slight redesign of the middle portion of the house," explained Kerr, whose previous projects include a house renovation in Scotland's Outer Hebrides.
Bassett Road House by Paul+O Architects The House on Bassett Road is a Victorian townhouse located in Kensington, West London that recently underwent a modern renovation. The townhouse at one point was divided into four units. Paul+O Architects, a London-based firm, designed this renovation to bring the once divided residence back to a single dwelling home. Due to the home’s historic location, the Victorian facade remained while much of the remodeling took place in the back of the house. The home’s layout was reorganized to accomplish an open style living plan.
Google Image Result for Search by image Related images: Images may be subject to copyright.Send feedback www.xameliax.com5184 × 3456Search by image Après | Iranian Rose Bud Tea (£5.50) & Complimentary Earl Grey Chocolate Ganache with Caraway Seed Biscuit Related images: