A pair of pavilions come together to create a family home that considers privacy, thermal comfort and spatial delight.
This new house by Vokes and Peters employs traditional architectural motifs in unconventional ways, all the while responding to its site, street and city.
Adapting an inner-city site for a young family with a steady stream of interstate guests called for a standalone addition that accommodates a plethora of different activities.
Coy Yiontis creates a steeply pitched contemporary home for a mature couple to enjoy into their retirement.
Billard Leece Partnership and SJB Architects’ mixed-use project offers Sydney a new model for balancing private comfort and civic neighbourliness.
On a 126-square-metre site in suburban Sydney, Hill Thalis’s Studios 54 demonstrates how small sites can be used inventively to make the city richer and more diverse.
Combining playfulness, restrained minimalism and respect for the terrace house typology, Blane Brackenridge Architecture has created three “convincing” hillside dwellings in Fremantle, Western Australia.
David Boyle Architect delivers harmonious triplets on a complex urban site, where once a single house stood.
Taking cues from existing trees on site, this renovation and extension to a Queenslander by Marc and Co Architects opens up and embraces a delightful backyard setting.
The tough exterior of this new house by Delia Teschendorff Architecture gives way to a “soft centre,” protected from the hustle and bustle of a busy West Brunswick street.
Located on one of three blocks created in the subdivision of a large corner site, this new house by David Boyle Architect “feels huge but sits on a relatively small site.”
This new infill house in Brisbane’s New Farm by O’Neill Architecture balances openness with privacy to create a clever and inviting inner-suburban sanctuary.
Without compromise on quality or invention, this new speculative home by Tribe Studio Architects has an emphasis on spatial interest and an abundance of natural light.
Experienced like a piece of immersive installation art, this new beachside home by Robin Williams Architect encourages its inhabitants to engage all their senses.
A careful but confident transformation of a tiny worker’s cottage into a contemporary family home by Vokes and Peters.
Made of timber, stone and steel, and topped with concrete, this rectilinear house by Matt Gibson Architecture and Design is the result of exceptional integration and interaction between layers.
Candalepas Associates’ design for Pelican Street offers urban exposure while retaining a sense of privacy.
M3 Architecture’s design for this holiday retreat wisely defers to its dense surroundings on the northern Queensland coast.
Baracco and Wright Architects’ Garden House blurs the boundaries between garden and home while redefining what it means to be minimal.
This house follows Isamu Noguchi’s philosophy that art should “disappear” or become one with its surroundings.
An alteration and addition to a Californian bungalow by Virigina Kerridge Architect that respectfully addresses the streetscape.
Mihaly Slocombe take the cubbyhouse typology to full scale with a self-contained addition to its first project.
DM2 Architecture adds a new pavilion to the rear of a humble cottage in Brisbane that embraces a historical significant hoop pine.
This addition to a Californian bungalow by Make Architecture creates an active connection with the St Kilda community.
Appearing “more medieval village than inner-city extension,” a collection of timber shingle-clad towers by Andrew Maynard Architects have been added to the site of an existing mid-century bungalow.
Upper House in Melbourne by Jackson Clements Burrows makes the case for compact city living with a bold urban form.
James Russell Architect appease anxious city planners with a new house that contextually fits the social and relaxed a subtropical way of life.
The deceptively closed exterior of this renovated terrace by Wellard Architects disguises a private, bright and comfortable home.
A thoughtful that transforms the idea of multi-residential living into something much more house-like.
Driven by ideas of art and play as well as tactics for sustainability, this striking extension by BKK Architects is a “well-made doll’s house” with an uplifting sense of possibility.