Architect Matali Crasset converted a centuries-old farmhouse in the French countryside into a sleek modern home. The second-floor office is housed inside a rectangular concrete addition that Crasset inserted on top of the old farmhouse.
After completely stripping the interior of her Houston, Texas condo, designer Barbara Hill couldn’t bear to cover up the newly exposed concrete floor, ceiling, and walls.
The renovation of a 2,583-square-foot apartment in central London was designed to preserve and call attention to the angular pattern of the crisscrossing concrete ceiling beams.
When renovating their turn-of-the-century villa in Hamburg, a German couple opted for minimal concrete floors and finishes in order to create a high-design home.
Artist Christopher Griffin commissioned a concrete-clad renovation for his live/work space in Ottawa, Ontario, using the concrete panels as canvases for a series of rapidly executed engravings.
Belgian architect Julien de Smedt carved out a concrete-encrusted home in a converted loft building in Brussels, creating a space that’s Brutalist yet inviting at the same time.
Fans of the industrial, minimalist aesthetic, the owners of a 925-square-foot government housing flat in Singapore chose to preserve the space’s concrete roots.
While the Brutalist concrete architecture of a countryside house in Ghent suited the tastes of Nathalie Vandemoortele, the interiors needed a modern update in order to better highlight the material.