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Utrecht – The founder of the Iconic Houses Network explains why these homes are such a treat for design fans – and what the masterpieces of the future could be.
Seoul – Daniel Valle Architects brought a typical 90s dwelling straight into the present with a process that mirrored the history of the neighbourhood.
London – With the help of some rather light materials, Craftworks turned the heavy ruins of a forsaken chapel into a bright four-bedroom home.
Copenhagen – The accordion features in the Brought Together House make room for stepchildren every other week –and turn into adult-friendly spaces when they’re gone.
Melbourne, Australia – A residential renovation by Austin Maynard Architects focused on sharing its garden spaces with the neighbours.
Kanagawa, Japan – The making of a residence and workspace designed by Schemata Architects engages the building’s history while introducing normcore.
New York City – Typically penthouse-only perks are democratized in 100 Norfolk as ODA turns a limitation into a USP and architectural convention on its head.
BEIJING – Reinterpretating the siheyuan, Arch Studio uses a meandering walkway to disrupt the hierarchy and formality of the Qing dynasty courtyard house.
CARPI, Italy – A minimalist design by Gian Luca Montanari of MGGM Studio takes a structural approach to space, balancing architectural volumes with the outdoors.
BRABANT – Barcode Architects brings simplicity, material quality, and a contemporary appearance to a villa in Brabant, the .
PICHICUY – On the Chilean coast, the Pacific Ocean is in view from a geometric gem of a house designed by Veronica Arcos.
MURAZ – The architects maintained the original layout of masonry and woodwork but synthesized it and clarified its relationship in a minimal architectural language.
© 2018 St-W Publishers