Most homes are named after the locality or street the sit in and that seems to be pretty much the norm across the globe. But moves away from this as its unique façade appears to form the alphabet ‘P’ or an inverted image of the letter depending on where you view it from! But there is much more to this Oceanside villa in Denmark than its distinctive exterior.
GITC arquitectura turned to a concrete plinth to give the home a structurally sound base with Chilean wood glass and concrete shaping the interior. It is the first level of the house that contains the double height living area along with other public spaces while the second level holds the expansive bedrooms along with the bathrooms. Confined to the basement are the music room recreational zones home theater and other fun spaces. A beautiful stairwell connects the various levels even while allowing for unhindered flow of light.
A striking stone wall stands at the entry and offers the first dramatic visual element of the home. The gorgeous stone wall seems more rustic than modern and yet it blends in with the overall ‘serene’ appeal of Casa Finestrat.
With a polished kitchen in white and a dining area that anchors the breezy space with shades of gray and black the living area flows effortlessly into the large wooden deck outside. Bold wall art ushers in points of brightness and color even as life at the Sunset House feels more like an outdoor staycation than an indoor experience!
A carefully planned entryway leading to the living area relies on a series of half-story stairways that break up the steep gradient and create a more fluid transition. This also creates several different levels for the various volumes of the home utilizing the available space to hilt.
Nestled in a densely forested region of Las Rozas Spain this fabulous structure in glass metal and wood is completely hidden in lush green canopy and overlooks a small waterfall at its base. The design of the structure is simple with a metallic frame holding large glass walls and windows that completely blur the line between the outdoors and the interior.
A double height living room aids in climate control inside the riverside residence while glass windows sliding doors and skylights bring in natural light. Bedrooms sit on the second floor and overlook the rear garden the distant river and the scenery beyond.