Introduction to Houses 104.
Adrian Iredale of Iredale Pedersen Hook reflects on the practice’s first project, a house that expresses “the youthful sense of pursuing an untested path.”
Immersed in a luscious rainforest, this home by Jesse Bennett Architect is a precious, handcrafted object that embraces the tropical climate and is a delight to inhabit.
A 27-square-metre apartment by Brad Swartz is rearranged like a Tetris puzzle, providing everything needed to live comfortably.
This addition to a Californian bungalow by Make Architecture creates an active connection with the St Kilda community.
Jonathan Lake Architects creates a new home that makes the most of a small footprint through the strategic integration of garden spaces, balancing privacy and connection between family members.
The mural on the striking concrete form of the Wolseley House by McKimm invites you to “linger longer,” and once inside you understand why you might want to stay awhile.
Architecture Architecture creates an extension to an early-twentieth-century cottage with a series of interlocking spaces that weave together interior and exterior spaces, and old and new, alike.
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.
MA Architects and Maria Danos create a sophisticated apartment interior that holds its own against the strong architectural presence of a well known Seidler building.
DM2 Architecture adds a new pavilion to the rear of a humble cottage in Brisbane that embraces a historical significant hoop pine.
Mihaly Slocombe take the cubbyhouse typology to full scale with a self-contained addition to its first project.
The sharp, chiselled form of this house by Byrne Architects serves to deflect icy Antarctic winds.
Architect Gerry Rippon’s 1969 house for himself and his family combines the refinement a Zen tea house with a masterful orchestration of spatial sequence.
With a clever and unpretentious use of natural light, Sam Crawford Architects create a “fairytale ending” for a dilapidated 1870s timber cottage in Woollahra, Sydney.