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Archive for the ‘Barn’ Category

MODERN BARN in Wilton, Connecticut by Specht Harpman Architects

Sunday, December 15th, 2013

Article source: Specht Harpman Architects

This weekend retreat was designed for a couple who are actively engaged in the arts—he as a Broadway producer, she as a fashion editor. The architects were commissioned to reconstruct a historic gambrel hay barn which had been partially destroyed in a catastrophic fire, and to re-think the interior to become a new house for the couple and their two Labrador retrievers. The barn is one of several buildings which were once part of a working dairy farm.

Image Courtesy © Specht Harpman Architects

  • Architects: Specht Harpman Architects
  • Project: MODERN BARN
  • Location: Wilton, Connecticut
  • Project size: 4,500 sf
  • Completion: 2004
  • Software used: AutoCad

The Barn in Tyrol, Austria by Mark Neuner & Mostlikely Architecture

Friday, September 27th, 2013

Article source: Mark Neuner & Mostlikely Architecture

Staged Authenticity.
To build a one family house in the region of Kitzbühel architect Mark Neuner and the team of mostlikely took a better part of the design process as a research quest on how to build in a contemporary way without neglecting the historic traditions. Questions with great significance in an area where tradition not only weighs heavily on old houses but hardly any new houses that are more daring are to be found at all. This coherent architectural landscape allows for a romantic identity as well as regional authenticity and serves as the layer stone of the tourism industry in this area. To respect and preserve the substance of the idyllic mountain village Going am Wilden Kaiser (the name of the mountain which literally translates to “Wild Emperor”) mostlikely chose to stage the well-known and proven in a new way.

Image Courtesy © Mostlikely Architecture & Maik Perfahl

  • Architects: Mark Neuner & Mostlikely Architecture
  • Project: The Barn
  • Location: Tyrol, Austria
  • Photography: Mostlikely Architecture & Maik Perfahl 
  • Program: single family house in the alps
  • Area: 310.0 sqm
  • Year: start 2011; completion 2013
  • Plot: 575sqm
  • Terraces: 190sqm
  • Storeys: 2 1/2
  • Text: Irina Nalis

YUPPIE RANCH HOUSE + BARN in BUDOIA (PORDENONE), ITALY by ELASTICOSPA +3

Wednesday, June 26th, 2013

Article source: ELASTICOSPA +3

The yuppie ranch house stands in a hilly landscape, looking out on one side towards the mountains and on the other to the dry and stony plain of Friuli.
The only trace of human presence before the construction of the house was a masaron, a pile of stones once raised to mark a property boundary. This feature was exploited in defining the different areas of the ranch house, making it possible to explore new possibilities of form.

Image Courtesy © Betta Crovato

  • Architects: ELASTICOSPA +3
  • Project: YUPPIE RANCH HOUSE + BARN
  • Location: BUDOIA (PORDENONE), ITALY
  • Photography: Betta Crovato
  • End use: farmhouse
  • Client: private
  • Project: 2003
  • Construction work: 2004
  • Ground area: 264 mq, volume 863 mc
  • Project design: ELASTICOSPA Stefano Pujatti Architetti + ELASTICO3 Alberto Del Maschio
  • Project chief: S. Pujatti
  • Team: S. Pujatti, A. Del Maschio, M. Luis y Garcia, D. Musmeci, L. Macrì, A. Morassut, M. Burigana, R. Cauz
  • Structural design: Studio Arcade (Pn)
  • Plant consultant: Ing. Del Ben
  • Head of works: A. Del Maschio
  • Building contractor: Del Maschio Pietro & C. s.n.c. (Pn)
  • Software used: Autocad

Dovecote Barn in Great Britain by Nicolas Tye Architects

Friday, May 18th, 2012

Article source: Nicolas Tye Architects

Dovecote Barn is a contemporary rear extension project to a recently converted barn in Great Amwell, Hertfordshire. Our clients proposed to build a rear extension to the barn in order to create more practical living space for the family, by creating some depth to the long and narrow footprint of the existing barn. The rear extension becomes the new dining and informal social area, with direct access and visual connections to the living area and the children’s play area (former dining room). It was our objective to improve the existing barn into a more family friendly space as a whole, yet retaining the character and the linear nature of the barn.

Dovecote Barn

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