How do people on the other side of the world live? What do their homes look like, and how are their everyday living routines changing? Floornature takes a look at how people live in four recent homes, one in Kuwait, one in Switzerland, one in Australia and one in Mexico.
Australian architect Luigi Rosselli demonstrates his typological repertoire in the Books House in Sydney. Dug into the escarpment over the harbour in the capital of New South Wales, the building figuratively revolves around the idea of the book and the library.
Luigi Rosselli Architects Studio is behind the design of the Tama's Tee Home summer residence on the cliffs of Tamarama, a suburb of Sydney famous for surfing fans and an exclusive tourist destination.
Stone and timber are the materials chosen by Luigi Rosselli for the new house designed in Hunters Hill: a natural choice, given that the entire suburb is characterised by 19th century sandstone mansions and Victorian timber cottages.
Architect Luigi Rosselli has converted a building in Sydney constructed in the 1920s into a duplex on a human scale with big patios for admiring the view of the city, with its skyscrapers by Renzo Piano, Sir Norman Foster and Ingenhoven Architects.
Architect Luigi Rosselli has converted a building constructed in the 1950s and early 1960s into a contemporary home with interior design by Romaine Alwill in neutral hues and Mediterranean blue, the client’s favourite colour.
Floornature is an international design and architecture portal with a focus on contemporary architecture, exclusive interviews with great masters of international architecture and the most interesting new developments in the world of architecture.