The pragmatic is mixed with the poetic, as precast concrete, steel and glass come together to form this robust holiday house perched on the Tasmanian coast.
A landscape of strong horizontal lines with rolling hills inspired the form of this house.
Preston Lane Architects’ Daniel Lane revisits Bonnet Hill House, the practice’s first project from 2004.
A modest extension by Preston Lane Architects delivers more than “just a few extra rooms”.
1+2 Architecture revisits Walla Womba Guest House, the practice’s first project from 2004.
A beach house by Rosevear Architects provides a platform from which to appreciate the views.
McGlashan and Everist’s enduring design for a Hobart house.
A harbourfront house by Maria Gigney Architects in Battery Point, Hobart.
Dock4’s pair of small, low-cost houses in Tasmanian bush settings embody the pleasures of experimenting with volume manipulation.
A small house extension by BLOXAS injects architectural delight into a standard brick home.
Architect Richard Lee takes a tangled Hobart cottage and weaves it anew back into the fabric of its historic neighbourhood.
On Tasmania’s Bruny Island, Shearer’s Quarters by John Wardle Architects makes a transformational link from past to future.
Between forest and sea on the edge of the Tasman National Park, two pavilions fit snugly into the steep landscape.
A Hobart masterpiece by J. H. Esmond Dorney.
This restoration of a Georgian residence is an exceptional model of sensitive architectural intervention.
This holiday house sets up a relationship with the landscape that is predominantly about pleasant separation.
This house on Hobart’s Mount Wellington by Room11 proves that “austere” and “playful” aren’t always mutually exclusive.
A historic stone barn has been sensitively brought back to life by Maria Gigney Architects.
The architecture of then and now is fused with a blend of excitement and assured restraint at this homestead in Tasmania.