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Old Bernal House
One of the oldest houses in San Francisco’s Bernal Heights neighborhood, this 1860’s cottage sat in disrepair for years.
Studio 9 One 2
Space International Inc.
Confronted with dramatic city views, and canyon wilderness, this custom hillside residence lifts from the ground plane to fold into a new second story switchback housing a media room and master suite.
To reconnect an erratic San Francisco home to its striking landscape, light, and views and transform its confusing program with a new modernist aesthetic.
Ward + Blake Architects
The site for this residence is steeply sloping from the entry level to the terrace level at the rear of the house.
This Rocky Mountain retreat takes its simple form as a modern response to simple mining structures of the area.
Locomotive Ranch Trailer
Andrew Hinman Architecture
One of the client’s cherished possessions is a vintage streamlined aluminum house (not travel) trailer, and he wanted to relocate the trailer to the family’s favorite spot on their South Texas ranch overlooking the Nueces River.
Cooper Joseph Architecture
This agricultural property in Sonoma, California is the home of two scientists who are involved in various farm projects including the production of olives, olive oil, honey, as well as bee keeping...
Lake View Residence
An unparalleled view west, over the Bright Leaf preserve and up the Colorado River, and the desire to live casually amidst a collection of mature live oak trees combined to make a powerful circumstance for this family of four.
Bruce Bolander Architect
CONNECTICUT LAKE HOUSE
James Cleary Architecture
At a small lakefront site with an existing cottage, house, and freestanding garage, JCA created a summer and weekend retreat for a family of four and their guests
Nestled between cooled lava flows, the Kona residence situates its axis not with the linearity of the property, but rather with the axiality of predominant views available to the site.
Miller | Hull Partnership, LLP
Located in the San Juan Islands of Washington State, the 10 acre site contrasts between gently rolling fields that abruptly terminate in a 100-foot-high bluff that drops to the water’s edge below.
Max Strang Architecture
Cory Buckner Architects