Archive for the ‘Farm House’ Category
Sunday, November 1st, 2015
Article source: Paul de Ruiter Architects
In Wijhe, a village near Zwolle, The Netherlands, we designed the renovation of an old farm. We decided to rebuild the residence completely, maintaining the end walls and the foundation from 1611. Besides transforming the farm into a comfortable home, our main objective was to reinstate the farm in a sustainable manner .
Image Courtesy © Stijn Poelstra
- Architects: Paul de Ruiter Architects
- Project: Farmhouse Wijhe
- Location: Wijhe, Netherlands
- Photography: Stijn Poelstra
- Client: Private
- Programme: Partly renovation / new farmhouse
- Gross floor area: 430 m2
- Volume: 1500m3
- Project team: Noud Paes, Roel Rutgers, Willem Jan Landman
- Start construction: September 2006
- Completion: April 2007
- Adv. construction: Borreman Constructie Advies, Heerde
- Landscape architect: Bureau ZijAanzicht, Wageningen
Friday, July 24th, 2015
Article source: Manuel Benedikter Architect
This corporate winery is located south Lake Garda, in a countryside of vineyards and olive groves.
The owner wanted to build a new wine cellar adapted to the recently expanded arable land. The cellars of the existing farmhouse were no longer adequate for modern use.
Image Courtesy © Manuel Benedikter Architect
Tuesday, May 12th, 2015
Article source: Ranjeet Mukherjee
This building is a private residence at an organic farm located in rural Maharashtra, near the city of Mumbai. The site is eleven acres in size, undulating with steep contours and terraces. Cared for by the Bhatia family over the years, now this previously barren land is a thriving oasis of green tranquillity with hundreds of fruit trees, and rich biodiversity. The client who commissioned this home is an avid ecologist and advocate of urban composting, in his neighbourhood at Marine Drive.
Image Courtesy © Ranjeet Mukherjee
- Architects: Ranjeet Mukherjee
- Project: Bhatia Farm Residence
- Location: Vrindavan Farms, Ondhe, Wada-Jawhar Road, Thane, Mumbai, India
- Client: Anil Bhatia
- Interior Designer: Shreenu Mukherjee
- Built by: The Vrindavan Project
- Area: 1700 sq.ft Home + 1 Lakh Liter Swimming Pool
- Total Cost: Rs. 50 Lakh Rupees / 82,000 USD
- Start Date: April 2012
- Completion Date: December 2013
Wednesday, May 6th, 2015
Article source: architectenbureau Huib Koman
In order to increase indoor space of this 19th century farmhouse, half of it is respected in it’s current monumental state. Other half is scaled 150% in order to create a larger ground floor, with improved connection to the garden and the possibility to create an extra bedroom at the upper floor.
Image Courtesy © architectenbureau Huib Koman
Wednesday, April 8th, 2015
Article source: SPARCH SAKELLARIDOU/PAPANIKOLAOU ARCHITECTS
The goal is to transform the site into a hospitality experience, the feeling of space and program into the art of experience, the actions into a viable and flexible development program.
The border: The listed buildings demarcate the central outdoor space with their shape, they accumulate the cultural activities, touristic infrastructure, hospitality, relaxation and entertainment programs (Interactive Museum, Agri-tourism, Baths, Accommodation). The enhancement of uses with reversible constructions of (container) type in a discreet relationship with the listed buildings reinforces the concept of limit and functions as a transitional element from and to the central area (Central Square), into the diffusion area (Natural Element).
General Νight View, Image Courtesy © sparch Sakellaridou/ Papanikolaou Architects & Ch. Marathovouniotis
- Architects: SPARCH SAKELLARIDOU/PAPANIKOLAOU ARCHITECTS
- Project: Germanina Agriculture Farm
- Location: Cyprus
- Architectural design: Rena Sakellaridou, Morpho Papanikolaou (Sparch Architechts) and Christos Marathovouniotis
- Collaborators: N. Apergis, I. Kloni, E. Papaevangelou, V. Arvanitis, V. Yiannakis, M. Chatziioannidou (Phase A), Papaevangelou, G. Papanikolaou (Phase B)
- Students of architecture: G. Kontominas, I. Tatli, S. Stylidis (Phase B)
- Consultans: P. Kinato s, I. Pagonis, K. Polychronopoulos (Civil Engineers), I. Papagrigorakis (Mechanical Engineer), A. Tabathani (Electrical Engineer), A. Agisilaos (Surveyor Engineer), S. Barbarian (Landscape Architect)
- 2nd PRIZE, International Architectural Competition in two Phases, 2011 & 2013
Wednesday, April 1st, 2015
Article source: Leo Qvarsebo Arkitekt MSA
The requests in this project are obvious yet challenging: Cooking outdoors and indoors. A quiet reading area and a bedroom beneath the stars. All three requests has each been associated with a bay window and then superposed under a roof that turns into a terrace in front of the house. In total there are 8 rooms including two huts, three terraces, 8.5 meter ceiling on a total surface of about 85 sqm.
The house turns its back to the forest, but also provides a small glance at the view, Image Courtesy © Åke E:son Lindman
- Architects: Leo Qvarsebo Arkitekt MSA
- Project: Qvarsebo in Västerby
- Location: Västerbyn, Stjärnsund, Dalarna
- Photography: Åke E:son Lindman
- Size: 90sqm
- Year of construction: 2011-2014
- Budget: 100.000 Euro
- Developer: Leo Qvarsebo, Mattias Granwald, Robobygg AB
- Construction: Catherine Carrick, Konkret AB.
- Carpenters: Leo, Elias, Robert, Hanna, Karl, Linnea, Mattias Granwald, Tobbe, Pappa
Tuesday, March 31st, 2015
Article source: Stelle Lomont Rouhani Architects
Inspired by both agricultural buildings in the area as well as a hundred years of the site as orchard and farm, the Orchard house utilizes simple forms, materials and minimal details to create a weekend retreat and reprieve for the owners and their family.
A meandering drive through meadow fields leads to a semi-public entry garden where cars are kept at a distance and the structure offers only glimpses of life within; visible through a louvered sunscreen wall and the strategically placed punctures that frame precise views of the gardens and distant farm fields.
Image Courtesy © Stelle Lomont Rouhani Architects
Thursday, January 15th, 2015
Article source: Arnau Vergés Tejero – Arnau Estudi d’Arquitectura
The internal refurbishing of a farm barn, so that a new generation of farmers can live there, grows to the point of becoming this zoning ordinance project. Such process will lead us to think about the set of huts, sheds, walls and paths which have settled in country houses through the years, and now we need to understand before we work on them, as there has been so little, maybe nothing, done in vain. A set of parts which have shaped the area, corners and tiny squares with the romantic essence of small towns.
Image Courtesy © Marc Torra Ferrer
Tuesday, December 23rd, 2014
Article source: Ciclostile Architettura
Podere Navigliano is an antique tuscan farmhouse in the heart of Sienese Clays where nature and history are the undisputed protagonists. This project is the evolution of thought Smallness which characterized all previous projects of the office.
In this case especially the materials but also the attention to the historical context and the environment are at the heart of the project; the reinterpretation of traditional elements has allowed to find a new language, a new aesthetic inseparably linked to the tradition.
Image Courtesy © Fabio Mantovani
- Architects: Ciclostile Arctettura
- Project: PODERE NAVIGLIANO
- Photography: Fabio Mantovani
- Interior: Edoardo Morelli
- Landscape: Arch. Paolo Pejrone
- Structure: EN7
- Thermal installations: Ing. Massimiliano Marchesini
- Electrical installations: Ing. Luca Nanni
Friday, November 21st, 2014
Article source: Atelier Vens Vanbelle
The property is situated at the back on the plot and originally consisted of a typical old farmhouse and an extension dating from the 90s, with a distinct architecture: a fully glazed facade, with a curved shape in plan, with a roof which consists of several parallel smaller roofs. The clash of these two building typologies is a strange thing. This house had become too small for the residents, so there was a need for an extra bedroom, bathroom and if feasible also an enclosed entrance hall.
Image Courtesy © Tim Van de Velde