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This was a house built for a different kind of life in a different kind of century: it had poorly lit lower floors, staircases which broke the connections between the different rooms, and a disconnection between inside and outside spaces.
The clients wanted the opposite: open-plan spaces, natural light, a blurring of inside and outside, and a healthy, uplifting environment. After a mixture of restoration and innovation, they now have it all: flowing spaces, a new ‘wellness floor’, and a double-height glass box which brings the outside straight into the heart...
The existing building was in a very sorry state. The front façade had become detached from the building. The roof was leaking and there was a large lift in the middle of the house. The building had not been touched for 30 years, it needed a lot of work.
The existing staircase sat in the middle of the building and dominated the plan. The rear bedrooms were all accessed from the half landings. What was a sizeable house felt small and pokey. We took the decision to relocate the staircase to...
This proposal for an extension to a family home in Dublin was informed by the client’s interest in Japanese architecture and the desire for a better connection to the west facing garden.
A courtyard garden, or tsubo-niwa as they are known throughout Japan, is positioned at the centre of the reordered home. A typical tsubo-niwa is limited in size, whereas the courtyard is, in this instance, extended and connected to the living spaces; allowing our clients to live within their garden.