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.
Photo by: Jonas Ingerstedt
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.
Photo by: Dean Kaufman
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.
Photo by: Mark Seelen
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.
Photo by: Frederik Vercruysse
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.
@current / @total