Sandy Bay in Hobart is renowned for sunshine surf and beautiful beaches. But the gorgeous brings forth a totally different kind of wave as its latest addition moves away from rigid straight lines and embraces a more fluid silhouette.
Large windows bring the dramatic views into every room and anyone who has been to Colorado on a ski trip or holiday will immediately realize the ease of access that this home offers to some of the best holiday spots in the region. Custom décor from Associates III and marvelous lighting complete this spellbinding getaway.
Another trademark feature of the loft is its wonderful blend of the old the new and the timeless with iconic pieces like the Eames lounger finding a space among more quirky modern pieces. The mezzanine level contains the bedrooms and kids’ spaces along with additional home workspaces that overlook the living area below. Polished energetic and playful this is a New York City home that captures the spirit of its neighborhood to perfection!
The open design of means it needs to turn to new strategies in order to combat the harsh desert conditions while retaining its contemporary appeal. This was accomplished by Kevin B Howard Architects using a unique blend of traditional adobe walls and a series of wafer-thin overhangs!
And as we all gear up for the unending festivities ahead it definitely makes sense to take a look at one such fabulous alpine home that offers a truly spectacular setting for some awesome parties draped in natural goodness. Nestled in the high peaks of wild Montana is the exquisite crafted by Yellowstone Traditions and Pearson Design Group – a dreamy getaway that combines comfort tradition and an air of timeless rustic charm!
Designed by Suman Architects this beautiful residence showcases a perfect alchemy of contemporary and rustic styles with the aesthetics of a traditional mountain home coupled with modern ergonomics and comfort.
But when Gavin Kelly moved from Australia to Seattle in the late 90s and was searching for a house in the he was unaware that the old 1960s residence he was about to buy was designed by Paul Kirk himself! With a roof that combined with its north and south side walls to create a homogenous structure this 1966 house was transformed into a modern hub a decade down the line.