Breathtaking. Simply breathtaking. A lake, a waterfall, a 1950s factory refurbished into a minimalist space that reaches out to a wooded wonderland through walls of glass. References to its industrial past are complemented by the minimalist interiors but what could be cold is brought to life by that view. Fitout and furnishings are simple. The art graphic and strong.
The factory consists of a newly renovated apartment of 300 m2 on the first floor.Â Towards the lake is a large balcony and a 25 feet long, westward facing facade.Â The rest of the 1st floor is one big, raw, open space, with windows on 3 sides.Â Space can be divided as needed.
On the ground floor there is one large room of approx.Â 500 m2 which can be divided as needed.Â The rest of the ground floor is divided into smaller rooms.Â Floor appears very raw and edgy.
The developer’s plan is to create loft apartments from this space – who wouldn’t want to live here?
Judith and Robert live together, work side-by-side and think big together. While walking by the river Oise nine years ago, they came across an abandoned factory.
Marco Dellatorre designed this 5-meter-high loft in an old metal factory in Milan. His goal was to pay homage to the original industrial use of the building while avoiding minimalism and preserving the open plan.
One of my favourite designers, Spanish A-cero shown once again their trademark sharp and modern lines of this single family home in Madrid.
A stunning Live/Work loft in a well-known London warehouse conversion with a private courtyard just off Kingsland Road. The design and quality is outstanding and takes the best advantages of the original features and combines brilliantly with contemporary functionality.
This airy loft is in Paris, Oberkampf district,covering 325m² of a former factory renovated in 2010.
Another fantastic house by A-cero, great Spanish architects – 18,300 square-foot of awesomeness! From the first moment the house clearly shows its intentions, and bold, stylized forms, thanks to a subtle handling of curves that match harmoniously with their natural context without sacrificing a distinctly modern look. Horizontal lines dominate volumes, which are superimposed in layers, from a partially visible basement, forming layers that appear to emerge naturally from the ground.
Architects Philippe Stuebi and Eberhard TrÃ¶ger designed the O House in VierwaldstÃ¤ttersee, Switzerland. On both, the front and the lake side, this sculptural villa shows very expressive and ornamental facades. Facing mount pilatus the white concrete elements are dotted with circular openings that allow glimpses into the two-levelled orangery with its exotic plants, as well as the lounge, the guest tract and the staircase accessed through one of the openings at the ground floor.
The Carapicuiba House was designed by Angelo Bucci and Alvaro Puntoni. With a name that describes the location of the building- CarapicuÃba, Brazil â€“ the house has both an interesting layout and an unusual topography.
The Twin Lofts by Fredrico Delrosso Architects presents duality in every direction. Formerly a factory in what was once an industrial part of Milan, the area has been transformed into a residential district which now houses this spectacular private residence.
Forget about rules. In her apartment and art studio, Karin Sander, a Berlin-based conceptual artist, decided to blend them instead. â€œEven a bedroom can double as a studio,â€
For today, I brought a large gray and red loft in New York. The living room has plenty of space. The red accent color is repeated all over the place.
When Hollie and Sean Strasburg bought their loft in the Tire Town building in Salt Lake City, they knew immediately that they wanted to bring the space back to its industrial roots.
A former warehouse was transformed into this modern loft in Brussels, Belgium by SHSH architects. The goal was to create an experience of colors and textures – on a limited budget. The concept revolved around the loft as ‘the ocean’ and constructed elements (kitchen, bedrooms, bathroom) as ‘the islands’.
In the heart of Mount Pleasant’s brewery district, just a short walk away from a variety of restaurants and breweries, you’ll find the Mecca. This double-height, Insane Vancouver Loft is most probably the largest unit in the building.
You could miss this industrial loft for a library – a huge bookshelf dominates the living room.