As is the case with most heritage homes it is the rear addition that comes to the rescue here extending the living area even while leaving the two bedrooms at the front of the house largely untouched.
The house is divided into two zones with the lower level containing the living area kitchen and dining and the top level holding the private spaces. A space-savvy floating wood and steel staircase connects both the levels even as a large central courtyard becomes the heart of the social zone.
Few cities in the world see as many home conversions and extensions as Melbourne. It is a sign of how most homeowners in Melbourne are looking for ways in which they can alter their existing classic home (be it Victorian Edwardian or even a Workers Cottage like one on display today) even while preserving its original street façade.
An open living area is coupled with hand-crafted custom kitchen and a rejuvenating bath turning this stylish escape into the perfect haven for an unforgettable staycation. At times it is hard to imagine that this guest house sits next to a more reserved 19th century shingle-style home.
Nestled in a busy residential neighborhood of the city the was refurbished and revitalized using a smart rear façade crafted using concrete glass wood and brick. Designed by A for Architecture the new addition holds the open living area family zones kitchen and dining space of the house.
A stunning blend of modern minimalism at its refined best and natural landscape filled with green goodness the offers the best of both worlds rolled into one. Designed by in situ studio this striking contemporary home in Charlotte North Carolina is surrounded by natural woodlands and sits close to a beautiful natural pond.
It is barely a surprise that Scandinavian style has so effortlessly gelled with contemporary decorating trends in the last decade or so. Inherently minimal cheerful and incredibly adaptable Scandinavian design influences have made their presence felt in homes across the globe.