Modern Australian Homes Part Two

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July 31, 2013
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    The barely-there glass walls and elegantly simple lines of a home in Myocum, Australia, connect inhabitants to the environment while consciously reducing the home's impact on its beautiful surroundings. Photo by Peter Hyatt.  Photo by Peter Hyatt.   This originally appeared in Green Acres.

     

    The barely-there glass walls and elegantly simple lines of a home in Myocum, Australia, connect inhabitants to the environment while consciously reducing the home's impact on its beautiful surroundings. Photo by Peter Hyatt.

    Photo by Peter Hyatt.
    This originally appeared in Green Acres.
  • 
    Though strict conservation regulations meant the front of this Newtown, Australia, home had to remain untouched, architect Christopher Polly had free reign to design a modern addition at the back of the house.     This originally appeared in Five Open Decks.

     

    Though strict conservation regulations meant the front of this Newtown, Australia, home had to remain untouched, architect Christopher Polly had free reign to design a modern addition at the back of the house. 

    This originally appeared in Five Open Decks.
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    A beach house in North Avoca was designed to accommodate three generations of the Ferguson family. The jutting private porches and large common areas that define the home's shape accommodate the number of people who spend time at the house. Photo by Amanda Prior.  Photo by Amanda Prior.   This originally appeared in Pedigree Charted.

     

    A beach house in North Avoca was designed to accommodate three generations of the Ferguson family. The jutting private porches and large common areas that define the home's shape accommodate the number of people who spend time at the house. Photo by Amanda Prior.

    Photo by Amanda Prior.
    This originally appeared in Pedigree Charted.
  • 
    From their London loft, one brave couple purchased a plot of land in Noosa, Australia, that they'd never visited with hopes of building a family home. A few years and some creative monetary workarounds later, their property boasts a beautiful home that recalls traditional Queensland architecture without sacrificing modern elements, like a tall, sloping roof and steel-framed floor-to-ceiling windows.   Photo by Richard Powers.   This originally appeared in Hillside Family Home in Australia.

     

    From their London loft, one brave couple purchased a plot of land in Noosa, Australia, that they'd never visited with hopes of building a family home. A few years and some creative monetary workarounds later, their property boasts a beautiful home that recalls traditional Queensland architecture without sacrificing modern elements, like a tall, sloping roof and steel-framed floor-to-ceiling windows. 

    Photo by Richard Powers.
    This originally appeared in Hillside Family Home in Australia.
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