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In the Japanese city Setouchi, world famous architect Tadao Ando designed a luxury hotel, connecting the richness of nature, history and culture from long past. The little city of Setouchi has become popular with the growth of its international art festival, attracting tourists from all over the world.
The loft – built inside the iconic MacRobertson chocolate factory in Melbourne‘s Fitzroy is a conversion of a gritty 250sqm brick warehouse into a family home. Architects EAT have manipulated the former industrial building into a mixture of intimately scaled family spaces and vast entertaining voids.
Originally No. 31 Carysfort Road was a mid-terrace, one bedroom dwelling, with a single storey rear return and small back garden. Our brief was to refurbish the existing dwelling and improve the connection between living areas and the limited external space, while providing as much extra floor space as possible.
Located in the thick of the Cyclades, Syros ticks all the boxes of a Greek island – the gorgeous flat waters of the Aegean, postcard perfect tableaus of little towns that cling to slopes, bijou bays and a wild sparse interior that’s changed little since the days of Homer.
Parisian architect pascal cheikh-djavadi has constructed a luxury villa, built upon an ancient ibizan finca. the minimalist dwelling features a strong modular composition using a refined blueprint, following the outline of the original structure that once stood in its place.
A piece of sculpture to be lived in, this exciting project fronts newly-built Central Park in Sydney’s Chippendale, creating an inspiring residence for an art collector. Behind a façade of sculpted concrete, serene living spaces and monumental halls create a dynamic interplay of spare interiors in which the main decorative element is light.
ASR house is located on the second floor of a century building in Ragusa.From survey of the state of fact it showed that the plane in the subject had already been consolidated in the 90's, during a restoration and consolidation of the entire property.
A towering, ten-foot brass door, gleaming in the midday Mediterranean sun, marks the entrance to Sikelia. It’s a gateway fit for Roman gods—one weighing 1,500 pounds and designed by Rome’s own Francesco Alessandrelli—and seems to tempt those who approach. What could lie beyond that door? Is this really just a resort?
WE re-DESIGNWe do not invent new forms, but re-CYCLE the existing ones, to dismantle and re-ASSEMBLE. We put the pieces together by changing the order and the rhythm, we re-MIX forms and re-INVENT new combinations.
The slight rotation compared to the long volumes of the terraced houses and its polygonal form give the tower-like monolithic apartment building a stronger autonomy, thereby benefiting its relationship with the two neighbouring buildings on the other side of the street.