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The project involved the extension of the lower ground floor of a Victorian terraced house on Farleigh Road. The clients wanted to expand the lower ground floor level to create a more sociable space centred around the kitchen (one of them used to be a chef so much of life centres around cooking and entertaining).
We first met the owners Alex and Catherine in May 2014, having been recommended by a previous client. They brought to us their elegant wreck: an enormous, 8-bedroom Edwardian villa that had previously been the home of a multi-generational family. Before that it had been bedsits. All told, we were presented with the aftermath of 30+ years of neglect and disinterest. The utter magnitude of the place meant that even basic renovations were going to cost a small fortune.
No.23 Burgh Street is a grade-II listed Georgian town house in Islington, London that has undergone a complete restoration, two storey rear extension and new garden room. The new additions are designed to maximise physical and visual connections to garden, with natural light pouring into the spaces through the inclusion of large rooflights. Bespoke timber joinery has been designed to bring warmth to spaces and create elegant and unusual transitions between the old and new built fabric.
Tucked amongst the quiet lanes of Hammersmith, our refurbishment has transformed this mews into a playfully considered office space for landscape architect Marcus Barnett and his team. With this, we created a sequence of spaces that both reflect the company’s personality and suit the team’s pragmatic needs, while retaining the building’s character.
The client for this project appointed Artform Architects to design a side extension to their house in Lymm, Warrington to house a new snug, utility room, shower room and office. A connection was also required from the new snug into the existing living room so the two spaces could connect with each other. In addition a new front entrance/porch was to be added as a replacement for the dated and badly designed porch on the existing house.
A long, low pavilion forms the garden’s western perimeter, just touching the listed house and contrasting sensitively with existing structures. Iroko cladding is both solid and screen, filtering views into and out of the building through glass walls. Dark grey metalwork provides contrast and a green roof environmental advantages.
The internal spaces are flooded with natural light and allow a close connection to the garden, changing skies and the sun’s passage. There are long internal vistas beside three service cores and very generous column-free, high volumes. Materials include stone, marble, teak...