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Two smaller, adjacent structures house autonomous bedrooms, each equipped with a full bathroom.
The 1950s desk in the office is from the original house; the chair is by Aksel, a Norwegian furniture company.
The hideaway grows darker as residents move through the space toward the bedroom.
Sævik compares her house to a contemplative hideout. “It’s very quiet,” she says.
The House for a Musher is all about taking advantage of its hilltop site.
The bedroom is to the immediate right of the entrance; the architects selected plywood for interior surfacing for the...
Set in the lush Wisconsin forest, this neatly stacked cabin was built vertically in order to minimize the amount of...
The house may appear conventional at a glance, but a closer look shows how Oostenbruggen has pushed the boundaries of...
Large sliding glass doors allow daylight to fill the living room.
The house is divided into three sections connected by a series of outdoor galleries.
A section of the roof reaches over a rock outcropping—a detail that visually connects the house to the landscape and...