A sensible transformation of an old structure into modern dwelling saves time and resources. It is this adaptive reuse of buildings that has seen the spurt of modern industrial style across the globe.
The cantilevered frame of the house allows it to float gently above the landscape with the bedrooms carefully hidden in the rear. Large glass windows and sweeping glass doors complete a relaxing retreat that pays fitting tribute to Ludwig Mies van der Rohe’s original creation.
Large glass walls and windows along with a skylight ensure that there are no dark corners here. It is pendant lighting along with cleverly placed LED strip lighting in the ceiling that takes over after sunset to give the addition a cozy pleasing aura.
On the inside décor is simple and elegant with a few mid-century modern icons like the Eames lounger making their presence felt. An accent wooden wall and the kitchen island usher in woodsy warmth even as the backdrop with herringbone pattern tile adds subtle pattern to the setting.
Today we delve into the childhood home of Stephen Kavanagh in and take a look at a rear extension that is inviting contemporary and filled with plenty of natural light. The extension brings natural ventilation into an old terraced house and acts as a semi-open interface between the main house and the large garden outside.
Practical private and yet relaxing this modern-industrial home in Mexico perfectly meets the demands of a newlywed couple and the fast-paced urban lifestyle. Nature plays a big role in the world of architecture and it is often local weather conditions and unique climate patterns the shape some of the most astounding structures on the planet.
Listed on Albrighton Real Estate this East Cordova Street apartment is nestled in a building that was originally built in 1909. Used in several different days for nearly a century its new-found avatar as a loft condominium was completed in 2006 even while preserving some of the original brick walls and woodwork.