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The Big Bothy is the nickname given to our design for the 400sqm hub building, forming a central part of a wider boutique hotel development on the outskirts of the town of Portree, Isle of Skye.
The term ‘Bothy’ is a traditional Scottish word, historically used to describe the small cottages found dotted across the rocky landscapes of the Highlands which served as both stores for farm labourers and short-term refuges for travellers seeking respite from the harsh winter climate of Northern Scotland.
The project hopes to be a timely...
Competition for a mobile boutique glamping cottage to be set on the coast of Wales.
The concept was derived by the sharing of mythical stories, shadow dance (light/shadow/theatre) and framing of views. The form was derived from beach huts flipped on each other then joined with a glass fissure (to allow for light/views).
Working with natural material and native to Wales, we attempted to create a lush yet sustainable design. Utilising a stove, solar panels and converters, we sought to make this small cottage self sufficient. I.e. Utilising heat and solar...
Sited opposite the Butterfly House, The Green Studio is a garden based creative home work space for our Architectural Practice. Situated in South East of London the building was driven by the directors need to balance a young family with an increasing workload.
AR Design Studio has received planning permission for the Woodland Cabin. Sited on the edge of deciduous woodland its purpose is to serve as guest accommodation and as an independent space for the children as they grow older. The brief was to create compact, off the grid, self-build ancillary space for their house. With the client having little experience of construction, part of the brief was to design the cabin such that it could be built using simple techniques. This would enable much of the work to be carried out...
New Build home in New Zealand - a bach (pronounced batch) is a modest holiday home or beach house in New Zealand. Baches are an iconic part of the country's history and culture, where they symbolised the beach holiday lifestyle that was becoming more accessible.
Our design proposes a typical house form which is split and offset forming two wings - one used for sleeping and the other for living. The spaces offer different experiential qualities with the lower levels looking into the low level bush, the rear of...
An existing detached house had poorly considered and badly arranged extensions, sheds and outbuildings which resulted in a compromised garden that felt much smaller than it was.
The poorly built structures are demolished, releasing the existing house and garden. Two pavilions are then proposed within the enlarged garden. These new structures are uniform and sharply detailed in contrast to the irregularity of the existing house, they are also lifted above the ground allowing the garden to continue under them exemplifying its expanse. Connecting the existing house, pavilions and...
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.