You have chosen your winner. We will now notify all the other architects. We will contact you soon.
Oops! It appears we're still gathering interest in your project!
We'll be in touch once this 'gathering interest' period ends, so you can then finalise your shortlist. In the meantime,
keep reviewing the interested practices as they come.
You've reached your limit of architects. Please notify them or reset your list to carry on browsing.
Please agree to terms.
Your project brief has now been submitted for review and our dedicated advisors will be in contact within the next 48hrs.
In the meantime, why not continue browsing our amazing community of architects.
Please verify your email
Thank you for signing up to Architects' Republic. Once your brief has been submitted for review, please take look out
for a verification email to confirm your email address.
It looks like you have already signed up. Please Login to continue
This monochrome scheme was designed specifically to compliment a minimal contemporary interior style with the original features found in a classic Georgian London terrace. The use of contrast was extended to the furnishings, with the natural textures of the structured sofa and cotton rug juxtaposed with the clean lines of the contemporary chandelier and designer accessories.
This project transformed a tired end-of-terrace Victorian house in Frithville Gardens, Shepherd’s Bush into a contemporary 21st century family home.
A new master suite takes advantage of the enlarged floor plate at first floor, comprising walk-in wardrobes and an en-suite bathroom with sunken bath. The upper storeys provide four further bedrooms including a guest suite in the loft conversion, enjoying panoramic westerly views.
A complete reconfiguration and extension of a Mews House in Hackney, for a young, growing family.
By adding a side extension, new staircase, and connecting the kitchen to the living area — we added an extra bedroom and 2 bathrooms to the existing house — all within very tight site constraints.
A three-sided glass-box addition to a Grade II-listed house replaces a poorly used 1980s annex, easing flow around the house and garden with rear glazing and a glass floor. The glass cuts across the floor of a new glass study on the upper ground, creating sightlines to the enhanced kitchen/diner below. A skylight echoing the study floor increases natural light. The listed Georgian brick now serves as a feature wall between the study and reception rooms, and can be viewed from the garden through the uninterrupted glazing.