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.
This Brisbane renovation and extension by Marc and Co Architects opens up and embraces a delightful backyard setting.
An architecturally designed modular system makes the ideal inter-generational holiday home.
BVN makes a memorable statement about sustainability and re-use in a renovated and extended postwar house in Brisbane.
This modernist house eschews the traditional vernacular yet remains complementary to its surroundings.
The relationship between land and water has been explored through the architecture of this clifftop residence.
M3 Architecture’s design for this holiday retreat wisely defers to its dense surroundings on the northern Queensland coast.
The simple, almost minimal form of this house belies the level of amenity enjoyed by the family who call it home.
This Sydney house follows Isamu Noguchi’s philosophy that art should “disappear” or become one with its surroundings.
A floor-to-ceiling renovation transforms this 1960s bungalow into a sleek, contemporary house.
Smart Design Studio performed “radical and transformative surgery” on a Victorian house in Sydney to create a well-lit home.
The angular forms of this large house create a play of light and shadow that mimics the alpine environment in which it sits.
Designed in 1969, this house embodies a personalized vision for living in Australia that is still relevant today.
A years-long love affair with the Otago region has finally borne fruit for an ex-pat family a long way from home.
A former inner city mechanic’s workshop is reimagined as a New York-style loft.
Built as a warehouse in 1926, the PR Colebrook building is being repurposed into Auckland’s ‘newest’ apartment building.