Humble Homes http://humble-homes.com Tue, 29 Jul 2014 11:26:03 +0000 en-US hourly 1 http://wordpress.org/?v=3.9.1 Sorocaba House from São Paulo by Estudio BRAhttp://humble-homes.com/sorocaba-house-sao-paulo-estudio-bra/ http://humble-homes.com/sorocaba-house-sao-paulo-estudio-bra/#comments Tue, 29 Jul 2014 11:26:03 +0000 http://humble-homes.com/?p=12476 This contemporary house in São Paulo, Brazil has been designed by Estudio BRA Architecture for a small family. The house, dubbed Sorocaba House, is two storeys tall and contains about 600 square foot (56 square meters) of living space per floor. Built on a long narrow site, the house has an internal footprint of about […]

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This contemporary house in São Paulo, Brazil has been designed by Estudio BRA Architecture for a small family. The house, dubbed Sorocaba House, is two storeys tall and contains about 600 square foot (56 square meters) of living space per floor.

Sorocaba House - Small House - Estudio BRA Architecture - Sao Paulo - Brazil - Humble Homes

Built on a long narrow site, the house has an internal footprint of about 15-by-40 feet (4.5-by-12 meters). The entire site is 1,367 square feet in size (127 square meters), allowing the architects to create a large two-car driveway and some green and recreational spaces around the house’s perimeter.

Sorocaba House - Small House - Estudio BRA Architecture - Sao Paulo - Brazil - Kitchen & Dining Area - Humble Homes

The contemporary and somewhat sculptural exterior of Sorocaba House extends to the interior living quarters, which contain white walls, floors and ceilings. The perimeter of the rooms are outlined by shadow edges, and lit by recessed lighting.

Sorocaba House - Small House - Estudio BRA Architecture - Sao Paulo - Brazil - Living Area - Humble Homes

Large window and door openings have been provided, allowing natural light to flood the (already bright) interior. The tall perimeter walls help to provide privacy, and are positioned several feet from the wall-line of the house to ensure adequate lighting.

Sorocaba House - Small House - Estudio BRA Architecture - Sao Paulo - Brazil - Bedroom - Humble Homes

The first floor contains a spacious open plan kitchen, dining area, and a living area to the back. A small bathroom and sink can be found under the staircase. To the rear of the building it looks like there’s also a garden space for cooking and entertaining.

Sorocaba House - Small House - Estudio BRA Architecture - Sao Paulo - Brazil - Floor Plan - Humble Homes

The second floor contains the more private spaces. There are three bedrooms and two bathrooms (with one positioned at either end of the house). The master bedroom features a semi-sheltered balcony that looks out over the surrounding neighbourhood.

For more small houses check out this weekend cabin in Germany that’s been inspired by fairy tales. Or the “Montrose Duplex” a garage that’s been converted into a small home. See all small houses.

Via Contemporist
Photos: Pedro Kok

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A Small House In Iizuka, Japan by Rhythmdesignhttp://humble-homes.com/small-house-iizuka-japan-rhythmdesign/ http://humble-homes.com/small-house-iizuka-japan-rhythmdesign/#comments Mon, 28 Jul 2014 15:02:30 +0000 http://humble-homes.com/?p=12468 This small Japanese house may not be much to look at from the outside, but it’s unusual shape makes for an interesting interior layout. The house is set in Japan’s Fukuoka Prefecture, and is composed of two floor levels which provide a total of 69 square meters (742 square feet) of usable space. The house […]

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This small Japanese house may not be much to look at from the outside, but it’s unusual shape makes for an interesting interior layout. The house is set in Japan’s Fukuoka Prefecture, and is composed of two floor levels which provide a total of 69 square meters (742 square feet) of usable space.

House In Iizuka - Japanese House - Rhythmdesign - Exterior - Humble Homes

The house was completed in 2011 and created by the architecture studio, Rhythmdesign, for a young family. Its odd shape is due to the triangular plot of land on which the house is set, which also produced some design challenges for the architects involved. In the end they settled on a central living area off of which all the other rooms of the house could be accessed.

House In Iizuka - Japanese House - Rhythmdesign - Living Area - Humble Homes

The dining area acts as the central hub of the home through which all members of the family can interact. On the ground floor you’ll find the kitchen, wash room, utility room, toilets, study area, exterior terrace, and a washitsu (a Japanese style room). All of these individual spaces revolve around and can be accessed from the dining room.

House In Iizuka - Japanese House - Rhythmdesign - Living Area Plan View - Humble Homes

The second floor is less complicated and contains three bedrooms and a storage space. Instead of creating an additional fourth bedroom, they’ve decided to create a double height space in the Japanese room. Another interesting aspect is that the bedrooms themselves are not completely sealed off from one another.

House In Iizuka - Japanese House - Rhythmdesign - Bedroom - Humble Homes

The bedrooms feature large openings that allows light from the central hub to pass directly into them. It also reduces privacy between the occupants and their neighbours (it’s possible to see an adjacent building from one of the bedrooms). A strange feature given our western design ideologies, but it could easily be reduced by incorporating some privacy shades.

House In Iizuka - Japanese House - Rhythmdesign - Floor Plan - Humble Homes

The finish, both inside and out, is a bright white that’s offset (on the inside) by the timber floors, stairs and furniture. The overall effect is a very minimalist space, with its focus on function and how to bring together the different needs of a family without creating a completely separate space for each individual.

For more Japanese houses check out this other family home that’s designed to adapt to the needs of the occupants. Or this 3-meter-wide house in Tokyo by Saboarch. See all Japanese houses.

Via Archdaily
Photos: Koichi Torimura

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Seelenkiste – A Flat Pack Retreat from Germany by Allergutendingehttp://humble-homes.com/seelenkiste-a-flat-pack-retreat-from-germany-by-allergutendinge/ http://humble-homes.com/seelenkiste-a-flat-pack-retreat-from-germany-by-allergutendinge/#comments Thu, 24 Jul 2014 12:14:34 +0000 http://humble-homes.com/?p=12437 From the creative minds of Matthias Prüger, Manuel Rauwolf and Ulrike Wetzel comes this rather ingenious tiny retreat. Called Seelenkiste, which translates as “Soul Box”, or “Spirit Shelter”, the retreat is designed to rejuvenate the occupants by providing a stress-free escape from day-to-day living. The trio are part of a small design studio called Allergutendinge, […]

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From the creative minds of Matthias Prüger, Manuel Rauwolf and Ulrike Wetzel comes this rather ingenious tiny retreat. Called Seelenkiste, which translates as “Soul Box”, or “Spirit Shelter”, the retreat is designed to rejuvenate the occupants by providing a stress-free escape from day-to-day living.

Seelenkiste - Tiny Retreat - Allergutendinge - Germany - Exterior - Humble Homes

The trio are part of a small design studio called Allergutendinge, which creates a variety of dwellings and sculptures with a focus on sustainable building practices. Seelenkiste itself is a relatively simple timber frame structure in which sections can be prefabricated, flat-packed and transported to the owners site. A small team is then able to assemble the different components to create the tiny retreat.

Seelenkiste - Tiny Retreat - Allergutendinge - Germany - Ground Floor - Humble Homes

The building is composed of three main components or levels. The first being the entrance/ground floor living area. Next up is the sleeping quarters which cantilevers out the back of the structure to minimise its impact on the living area below. The final level acts as a small study space accessed by the recessed steps built into the side wall.

Seelenkiste - Tiny Retreat - Allergutendinge - Germany - Exterior - Humble Homes

The exterior is clad with fibreglass reinforced plastic panels, whereas the interior has been mostly finished in with a light wood siding and sheets. Perhaps my favorite aspect of this tiny dwelling is that it doesn’t feature windows, but wall openings that can be easily adjusted according to the weather or the user’s needs. It also allows the structure to be closed up when not in use.

Seelenkiste - Tiny Retreat - Allergutendinge - Germany - Cross-Section - Humble Homes

Due to its size, it looks like the entire retreat can be supported on a simple foundation consisting of concrete tiles and brick, although this may have just been for the photographs, I’m sure most people would rather tie the building down a little more thoroughly.

For more retreats check out this minimalist forest retreat in Czech Republic by Uhlik Architekti. Or these sustainable “Swamp Huts” on the outskirts of Boston that were designed by Moshow Lin Architects. See all retreats.

Via Treehugger
Photos: Allergutendinge

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A Family Home in Tokyo Designed for Adaptabilityhttp://humble-homes.com/family-home-tokyo-designed-adaptability/ http://humble-homes.com/family-home-tokyo-designed-adaptability/#comments Wed, 23 Jul 2014 13:21:39 +0000 http://humble-homes.com/?p=12383 This house in Musashisakai, Tokyo, has been designed by local design firm Upsetters Architects for a small family. The house was completed in 2011 and contains a total floor area of 97 square meters (about 1044 square feet). Set in Tokyo suburb, the house has a relatively generous amount of perimeter space when compared to […]

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This house in Musashisakai, Tokyo, has been designed by local design firm Upsetters Architects for a small family. The house was completed in 2011 and contains a total floor area of 97 square meters (about 1044 square feet).

House in Musashisakai - Small House - Upsetters Architects - Tokyo - Japan - Exterior - Humble Homes

Set in Tokyo suburb, the house has a relatively generous amount of perimeter space when compared to some of its contemporaries (which are often less than a foot or two away from the adjacent buildings). Built for a family of three, the architects attempted to create a layout that would serve the family’s needs over time, and as such it features a rather unusual, but playful floor plan.

House in Musashisakai - Small House - Upsetters Architects - Tokyo - Japan - Stairwell - Humble Homes

To cater for their daughter as she grows older, they inserted a two-story wooden box structure that contains her bedroom as well as an interim mezzanine floor that can be used for studying or relaxing. Interestingly, the mezzanine floor isn’t tall enough to allow a person to stand up and can be accessed by climbing ladders, or the bookshelves in the daughters bedroom.

House in Musashisakai - Small House - Upsetters Architects - Tokyo - Japan - Living Room - Humble Homes

To some the mezzanine may seem an odd, and perhaps dangerously accessed addition but I find it to be an amusing and useful space, not unlike that of a child’s treehouse or den, but set within the home. I do sometimes wonder about the Japanese building codes though, as they often seem to have open staircases and interior balconies with no guard rails at all.

House in Musashisakai - Small House - Upsetters Architects - Tokyo - Japan - Kitchen & Dining Area - Humble Homes

The rest of the house has been designed to meet the needs of the family as a whole. The living room, kitchen and dining room can all be found on the second story and are accessed by a small winding staircase in the entrance. The first floor of the house is dedicated to the two bedrooms (one with a walk-in closet), a bathroom and a garage. There’s also a small attic room at the top of the home that acts as a guest bedroom and a study.

House in Musashisakai - Small House - Upsetters Architects - Tokyo - Japan - Cross-Section & Floor Plans - Humble Homes

While there doesn’t appear to be much in the way of a garden, there is a reasonably sized balcony accessed through the main living area. All in all, it’s a unique layout with some interesting and clever ideas regarding its use over time. Something which all designers should possibly be thinking about more given current climate of sustainability, future-use, and resilient design.

For more Japanese houses check out this 3 meter wide house in Tokyo by the architecture studio Saboarch. Or Teppei Fujiwara’s glass-clad house in Todoroki that features a wooden-frame structure. See all Japanese houses.

Via ArchDaily
Photos: Upsetters Architects

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Small Weekend Cabin is Inspired by Fairy Taleshttp://humble-homes.com/small-weekend-cabin-inspired-fairy-tales/ http://humble-homes.com/small-weekend-cabin-inspired-fairy-tales/#comments Tue, 22 Jul 2014 12:30:41 +0000 http://humble-homes.com/?p=12366 Set amongst the pine trees of a forest in Brandenburg, Germany, this small cottage acts as a weekend home for a family, although it could easily be occupied on a full-time basis. The site originally contained a summer house that dated back to 1926, which was unfortunately beyond repair. The owners of the land contacted […]

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Set amongst the pine trees of a forest in Brandenburg, Germany, this small cottage acts as a weekend home for a family, although it could easily be occupied on a full-time basis. The site originally contained a summer house that dated back to 1926, which was unfortunately beyond repair.

Waldhaus -Small Cabin - Brandenburg - Atelier-ST - Exterior Humble Homes

The owners of the land contacted Atelier-ST to create a modern weekend cabin that would be sympathetic to its surroundings. The new cabin was completed in 2010 and is designed to pay homage to the mythologies and fairy tales that involve dwellings located deep in the forest. The architects even refer to Hansel and Gretel as a source of inspiration.

Waldhaus -Small Cabin - Brandenburg - Atelier-ST - Kitchen - Humble Homes

The exterior has been clad with timber and finished in a dark brown helping it to blend in with the forest setting. The house is rather unremarkable from the front and the sides, but the back wall has been dedicated almost entirely to a set of large patio doors.

Waldhaus -Small Cabin - Brandenburg - Atelier-ST - Living Room - Humble Homes

The doors/windows allow the rear of the house to be flooded with natural light, creating a bright and airy living space (which is enhanced by the nearly all-white finish). The interior of the house contains a kitchen, living room, lofted sleeping quarters and a bathroom.

Waldhaus -Small Cabin - Brandenburg - Atelier-ST - Dining Room - Humble Homes

The living room is finished almost entirely with white-painted wood. The only items breaking up the white palette are the furniture pieces and the wood-burning stove. Unlike the living room, the kitchen features unpainted wood finishes which create a much warmer atmosphere.

Waldhaus -Small Cabin - Brandenburg - Atelier-ST - Bathroom - Humble Homes

Much of the storage has been built into the walls to maximise on the available floor space. The bathroom is clad in the same white-painted wood as the living room, but features a rather funky red-tiled shower compartment. Designed for year-round use, the cabin is a quaint getaway that feels as if it’s in a remote location, but is actually located within the city bounds of Berlin.

For more cabins check out the Stealth Cabin by the Toronto-based studio Superkül, which aims to blend in with it’s environment. Or the Methow Cabin designed by Eggleston Farkas Architects that serves as a family holiday home in both the summer and the winter. See all cabins.

Via ThisIsPaper
Photos: Werner Huthmacher

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Madrid Apartment Makeover by Beriot, Bernardi Arquitectoshttp://humble-homes.com/madrid-apartment-makeover-beriot-bernardi-arquitectos/ http://humble-homes.com/madrid-apartment-makeover-beriot-bernardi-arquitectos/#comments Mon, 21 Jul 2014 11:06:36 +0000 http://humble-homes.com/?p=12374 This ingenious small apartment in Madrid has been given a makeover by Beriot, Bernardi Arquitectos. The architects are no stranger to the design of confined spaces. In fact, I’ve featured their work a few times in the past (which you can check out here and here) for their smart layouts and inventive use of space, […]

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This ingenious small apartment in Madrid has been given a makeover by Beriot, Bernardi Arquitectos. The architects are no stranger to the design of confined spaces. In fact, I’ve featured their work a few times in the past (which you can check out here and here) for their smart layouts and inventive use of space, and this home is no exception.

Beriot Bernardini Arquitectos - Small Apartment - Madrid - Living Area & Kitchen - Humble Homes

The apartment is set on the ground floor of a block of flats in Madrid. Unfortunately the original ceiling wasn’t high enough to allow the architects to introduce a lofted sleeping space. To overcome this they dug down sixteen inches, providing them with the required space to incorporate a small kitchen and bathroom under the loft.

Beriot Bernardini Arquitectos - Small Apartment - Madrid - Cantilever Staircase - Humble Homes

The loft is accessed by a steel cantilevered staircase, whose open rise lightweight aesthetic allow the staircase to have a minimal impact on the space. Unfortunately there’s no handrail which is a big no-no for some, but at least the sides are closed in from the fourth step onwards.

Beriot Bernardini Arquitectos - Small Apartment - Madrid - Kitchen - Humble Homes

The apartment has a total floor area of 400 square feet (37 square meters), and for such a small space there’s quite a lot of rooms/spaces. On the ground floor you’ll find a kitchen, bathroom, living and dining area, two patios and a guest bedroom. The loft serves as a bedroom, and also features a small study desk and a walk-in closet.

Beriot Bernardini Arquitectos - Small Apartment - Madrid - Loft Bedroom - Humble Homes

As pointed out by Lloyd Alter of Treehugger, some may wonder why they didn’t install the bathroom in the loft instead of the walk-in closet, but I think it makes sense. If you do have guests over, having them walk upstairs and pass through what is effectively your bedroom, usually isn’t ideal. On the other hand, if you need to use the bathroom at night, it’s slightly less convenient.

Beriot Bernardini Arquitectos - Small Apartment - Madrid - Floor Plan - Humble Homes

The most interesting part of this renovation project is the laminated wood panel component. It appears not only to serve as a visual divider between the kitchen and living area, but also as a worktop, a desk in the mezzanine and as the structural support for the loft itself.

For more apartments check out the Closet House, a sophisticated small apartment with embedded technology features. Or Maria Badiola’s small apartment conversion on a limited budget in Spain’s most expensive city. See all apartments.

Via Treehugger
Photos: Yen Chen

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The 5.5m x 5.5m House by LVPH Architectshttp://humble-homes.com/5-5m-x-5-5m-house-lvph-architects/ http://humble-homes.com/5-5m-x-5-5m-house-lvph-architects/#comments Thu, 17 Jul 2014 15:29:24 +0000 http://humble-homes.com/?p=12356 Simply named after the building’s dimensions, “5.5m x 5.5m” is a small house set on a piece of private property in Windig Park, Fribourg, Switzerland. The park is 30 hectares in size and contains a manor house that dates back to 1830. However, the park as a whole is currently in a state of disrepair […]

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Simply named after the building’s dimensions, “5.5m x 5.5m” is a small house set on a piece of private property in Windig Park, Fribourg, Switzerland. The park is 30 hectares in size and contains a manor house that dates back to 1830. However, the park as a whole is currently in a state of disrepair and requires funding to help maintain the property.

LVPH Architectes - Small House - Windig Park - Fribourg - Switzerland - Exterior - Humble Homes

The 5.5m x 5.5m house was created by LVPH architects as part of the Windig Project. The project aims to provide possible solutions for the financial needs of the park. LVPH’s proposal is to build a number of small structures scattered throughout the site, which could then be rented out and thus generate money for maintenance.

LVPH Architectes - Small House - Windig Park - Fribourg - Switzerland - Kitchen - Humble Homes

Each building is 5.5 meters square by 9 meters in height (about 18 foot square by 30 foot in height) and contains four levels including a basement. The house’s dimensions, in particular its height, have been based on the surrounding forestry – LVPH want the buildings to be sensitive to their surroundings, not dominating.

LVPH Architectes - Small House - Windig Park - Fribourg - Switzerland - Wood Burner - Humble Homes

Given the immediate natural environment, the house has been clad with timber siding, both inside and out. Its cuboid form and few (but large) window openings has led to them being referred to as turrets. The interiors have been finished plainly in a minimalist fashion in an attempt to create an atmosphere of serenity.

LVPH Architectes - Small House - Windig Park - Fribourg - Switzerland - Bedroom - Humble Homes

The basement is dedication to both heating and cleaning. It contains the house’s bathroom and a large wood-burning stove that is the homes only source of heat. The bathroom itself consists of a toilet, shower, and storage cabinets. On the first floor you’ll find a galley kitchen that runs parallel to the staircase, and a small dining area.

LVPH Architectes - Small House - Windig Park - Fribourg - Switzerland - Floor Plan - Humble Homes

The next two floors of the house are used as either two bedrooms, or as a living room and a bedroom. The master bedroom is found on the top floor and, unlike the other rooms, contains two large windows providing views of the surrounding countryside.

For more small houses check out House Morron, a 1950′s renovation into a modern day family retreat. Or this modern Swedish town house by the Stockholm-based architecture practice, Elding Oscarson. See all small houses.

Via ArchDaily
Photos: Jérôme Humbert

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A 3 Meter Wide House in Tokyo by Saboarchhttp://humble-homes.com/3-meter-wide-house-tokyo-saboarch/ http://humble-homes.com/3-meter-wide-house-tokyo-saboarch/#comments Wed, 16 Jul 2014 18:05:47 +0000 http://humble-homes.com/?p=12347 This small house from Shibuya, Tokyo, is set on a slim piece of land between two converging streets. The house, called “The Wall of Nishihara”, has been designed by the architecture firm Saboarch and is set on a site area of just 40 square meters (430 square feet). The building itself covers an area of […]

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This small house from Shibuya, Tokyo, is set on a slim piece of land between two converging streets. The house, called “The Wall of Nishihara”, has been designed by the architecture firm Saboarch and is set on a site area of just 40 square meters (430 square feet).

The Wall of Nishihara - Tiny House - Masanori Kuwabara -Sabaoarch - Shibuya Tokyo - Exterior & Kitchen - Humble Homes

The building itself covers an area of 24 square meters (258 square feet) and is just 3-by-8 meters (10-by-26 feet) in size. To compensate for the tiny footprint the architects have made the most of the available vertical space, with 6 offset floor levels and a roof deck enclosed within the structure. The final combined usable floor space amounts to 78 square meters (840 square feet).

The Wall of Nishihara - Tiny House - Masanori Kuwabara -Sabaoarch - Shibuya Tokyo - Seating Area - Humble Homes

The Wall of Nishihara features an unusual exterior facade composed of concrete but moulded to look like timber cladding – an attempt to make the building more “friendly” in appearance. The concrete walls are punctured by a number of small windows. This provides privacy for the inhabitant in a busy urban environment, while still allowing natural light into the building. Other areas of the home feature larger opening with frosted glass, such as the bathroom.

The Wall of Nishihara - Tiny House - Masanori Kuwabara -Sabaoarch - Shibuya Tokyo - Bathroom - Humble Homes

The staggered floor levels are accessed by a folded metal staircase in the center of the house. The architects have likened the experience of climbing the stairs to that of a climbing a tree: “The multi-levelled house is connected by a rope of stairs. The experience is like climbing up a tree to the sky, looking at the surrounding scenery.”

The Wall of Nishihara - Tiny House - Masanori Kuwabara -Sabaoarch - Shibuya Tokyo - Roof Deck - Humble Homes

The area of the home featuring the staircase seems to be somewhat stark and dark. In contrast to this, some of the house’s rooms are brightly lit, with surfaces finished in wood bringing a sense of warmth to the space.

The Wall of Nishihara - Tiny House - Masanori Kuwabara -Sabaoarch - Shibuya Tokyo - Cross Section - Humble Homes

All told, the house contains a total of 7 different spaces – a kitchen/dining area, bathroom, an enclosed “garden”, a roof deck and three other rooms which are presumably used as bedrooms, or for storage.

For more Japanese houses check out House K in Tokyo which makes great use of cladding to provide privacy without impeding natural light. Or this origami inspired house in Japan’s Mie prefecture by TSC architects. See all Japanese houses.

Via Dezeen
Photos: Shigeru Oono, Yuji Nishijima, Sabaoarch

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