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.
A series of large sliding doors and windows bring in plenty of sunlight while sparkling copper accents and curated timber surfaces provide contrast to a space painted in white. The seemingly monochromatic look of the interior cuts down on visual fragmentation gives the modest kitchen and dining area a more spacious appeal and also brings light into the bedrooms and living area at the front. Tiles in the bathroom bring a hint of green to the polished space with a chic mirror and floating vanity stealing the spotlight.
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.
What started out as a necessity has become a dramatic trend that is shaping homes across the world. Today we head back to one of modern industrial style’s birthplaces and look at a gorgeous apartment that is all about space-savvy elegance a dash of minimalism and plenty of textural contrast!
As you step into the house and move towards the smart bedrooms with bespoke loft beds and space-savvy furniture you realize that on the other side sits a cantilevered structure that is engulfed in lush green canopy.
Today it is the turn of a modern Californian Home in Venice Beach to experience the goodness of Nordic design at its breezy best as Electric Bowery combined it with mid-century accents and modern ergonomics to create the inviting. This dashing three-bedroom home welcomes you with an open plan living area along with a large outdoor living space and striking pitched roof!
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.