A layered arrangement of volumes and materials gives this new home a spatial complexity that balances privacy and outlook.
This alteration and addition to a inner-city terrace house in Sydney is a second attempt to create the owners’ dream home.
A muted palette and the integration of indoor and outdoor spaces have revitalised an old orange brick home in Melbourne.
Behind a rebuilt heritage facade, this Melbourne home by Ha offers ample daylight and a rewarding journey of spaces.
This refurbishment of a narrow terrace house presents the client with a light-filled, disciplined setting for life to unfold.
Reddog Architects has peeled back a 1980s Brisbane home and reprogrammed it into an interconnected “collection of pods”.
David Weir Architects creates an“energetic” one-bedroom cottage in Perth that provides a place to live and a place to work.
Set next to a train line, this house makes the most of its challenging setting to create a private, secure place of retreat.
David Mitchell Architects reworks his own inner-Sydney worker’s terrace to create a light-filled home and studio.
A striking pavilion duo that encourages a connection with the landscape while referencing the heritages of the owners.
A compact but generous home wrapped in cladding salvaged from the small Victorian cottage that was originally on the site.
This new house in Marrickville, Sydney by David Boyle Architect “feels huge but sits on a relatively small site.”
A dilapidated cottage on a narrow block in Sydney has been transformed into a home for “simple, rugged, no-fuss living”.
An interesting model for alterations and additions to a Queensland home that leaves the existing proportions largely intact.
Featuring crisp geometry and rigorous detailing, this lean timber-clad home was designed for sustainability and comfort.
A home by Troppo Architects in northern New South Wales that is “always forest, always beach, always lighthouse.”
A pair of pavilions come together to create a family home that considers privacy, thermal comfort and spatial delight.
Coy Yiontis creates a steeply pitched contemporary home for a mature couple to enjoy into their retirement.
This house employs traditional architectural motifs in unconventional ways, while responding to its site, street and city.
An interplay between “sensual curve and straight edge” gives spatial drama and delight to this addition to this Sydney home.
Made of timber, stone and steel, and topped with concrete, this home is the result of exceptional interaction between layers.
Ola Studio takes cues, but not directly, from the existing 1880s home to create Garth House.
Renovations have breathed new life into a Californian bungalow, while still respecting the much-loved existing dwelling.
This compelling extension to a terrace house in Melbourne shows just how much can be achieved with a small footprint.
This timber-clad extension to a late-nineteenth-century home blends contemporary design with a historical context.
A dark box in Brisbane has been transformed into a garden-centric, light-filled house where views abound.
Precast concrete, steel and glass come together to form this robust holiday house perched on the Tasmanian coast.
In replacing an old lean-to with a clever garden pavilion, the architect has honoured the owners’ love for the outdoors.
Small but clever alterations have been made to a house on a tiny site in Paddington, Sydney.
The Rose Bay House in Sydney by Tonkin Zulaikha Greer Architects offers a journey that’s much like walking through a forest.