Black Sheep

written by:
February 15, 2013
From red brick in a shingled mix to cedar cladding that stands out, these modern homes were designed to turn heads. Take a look at how these dynamic homes are bringing unique flavor to their respective neighborhoods.
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  The house’s street-level entrance shows an openness to its surroundings, and a glass door allows curious passersby a glimpse of the interior. Read more about this light absorbing home here.  Courtesy of: Mark Seelen

    The house’s street-level entrance shows an openness to its surroundings, and a glass door allows curious passersby a glimpse of the interior. Read more about this light absorbing home here.

    Courtesy of: Mark Seelen

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  Karen White, David MacNaughtan, and their sons, Griffin and Finlay, hang out on the front deck, which lines up next to the neighbors' porch. Read more about this modern suburban home here.  Courtesy of: Dean Kaufman

    Karen White, David MacNaughtan, and their sons, Griffin and Finlay, hang out on the front deck, which lines up next to the neighbors' porch. Read more about this modern suburban home here.

    Courtesy of: Dean Kaufman

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  Corporate high-flyers and admitted neat freaks Bruce Thatcher and Kirsty Leighton couldn’t handle the chaos anymore. Read more about this Victorian terrace in London here.

    Corporate high-flyers and admitted neat freaks Bruce Thatcher and Kirsty Leighton couldn’t handle the chaos anymore. Read more about this Victorian terrace in London here.

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  The Sunken House, so-named for its excavated site, is a dark, cedar-clad cube in a stuffy part of town. Read more about this perfect London plot here.

    The Sunken House, so-named for its excavated site, is a dark, cedar-clad cube in a stuffy part of town. Read more about this perfect London plot here.

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  On an eight-foot-wide site in London, architect Luke Tozer cleverly squeezed in a four-story home equipped with rain-water-harvesting and geothermal systems. Read more about this beautiful slim cottage here.  Courtesy of: Charlie Crane

    On an eight-foot-wide site in London, architect Luke Tozer cleverly squeezed in a four-story home equipped with rain-water-harvesting and geothermal systems. Read more about this beautiful slim cottage here.

    Courtesy of: Charlie Crane

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