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Cool Design - Friday 5/20 Edition: Shipping Containers Used To Create Vineyard Lookout Tower and Tasting Space
Cumulus Studio, which has offices in both Tasmania and Melbourne, designed the visitor facilities named Devil’s Corner Lookout and Cellar Door for the Brown Brothers winery in Apslawn.
The viewpoint, made from projecting and intersecting shipping containers, is set on the crest of the hill. It is designed to allow visitors to hone in views of the landscape’s distinguishing features.
They are arranged around a semi-sheltered courtyard where visitors can enjoy views of The Hazards a range of granite peaks that loom over the Freycinet Peninsula.
“The lookout element is a critical component of the design, not only in providing a visual signifier for the settlement but also as a way of interpreting the landscape from which the Devil’s Corner wines originate.”
The industrial units have also been used by Pedro Barata e Arquitetos Associados to create the “world’s biggest periscope” – a 12-metre-tall viewpoint in Brazil – and by Potash Architects for a stairwell at an Israeli port.
via Dezeen | Photography is by Tanja Milbourne
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The Rossi house—so named because it’s the only building by the Pritzker prize-winning architect Aldo Rossi in the U.S.—is on the town’s western edge and has three bedrooms and three and a half baths.
A terrace with an outdoor grill.
Given the lot size and the house’s architectural pedigree, it shouldn’t come as a surprise that the estate is priced several million dollars higher than other houses in the town. If you buy the Rossi house, you’re not just buying into Seaside, you’re (arguably) buying the best of it.
Design Week - Wednesday 5/4 Edition: Step Inside This Modern Lake House That is Half Cabin, Half Barn
Lake|Flato Architects designed a modern house that was made for breezy, lakefront living in the hot Texas sun. At the shared age of 50, a creative director and a financial consultant started a new life in the city where they once belonged.
Australian architecture firm DKO aces this building overhaul into apartments in melbourne. The original exterior has been retained blending the old with the new with a perforated ‘floating’ box set back from the existing brick perimeter.
The second level and deck jut out over the edge, to create a recess that inherently emphasizes the distinction between the old and the new; appearing as if they aren’t touching but sitting in harmony.
“We always kept in mind the culture of the area, and really wanted to be sensitive and careful to respect it, and by this we are giving a bit of history back to the site. the perforated metal screens open to allow solar access and cross ventilation to the apartments.” comments the architects.
Internally, the pixelated perforations aids in the privacy of the inhabitants and influences the play in light and shadow.
“this building occupies the present and also talks to us about the past. the design isn’t extreme – yet however its different. our main focus of this design was the consideration of the heritage facade, and by being sensitive to the relationship of the old and the new.”