Modern brick residence designed in 2013 by Martyn Clarke Architecture located in London, United Kingdom.
Description by Martyn Clarke Architecture When the house owners bought this property it was the one one on the street that hadn’t acquired a aspect extension, it was ‘the lacking tooth’. This is clearly very useful in maximizing the planning achieve which on this case was excessive on the house owners agenda. The unique home was ‘cottage like’ in really feel with a sequence of fairly tight, cramped areas notably within the circulation areas. Not an excessive amount of of the unique detailing of the home had been retained, resembling cornicing, skirtings and architraves, and the shoppers have been very eager to undertake a up to date strategy – not simply within the prolonged areas however all through the primary physique of the home. This went so far as an ambition to take away the prevailing Victorian stair and construct a brand new open slatted oak stair operating via all ranges of the home. At the decrease floor flooring degree the property has been prolonged to the aspect and rear. Due to the low flooring to ceiling peak at this degree the ground degree has been lowered to offer a extra beneficiant, proportionate really feel to the open plan association. The materials palette is identical for each inner and exterior areas which is predominantly oak and silver-gray granite. Internally the flooring is within the oak with a silver gray granite to the eating space . Granite worktops with oak shelving and cabinetry. Externally the fenestration is made up giant fastened pane glazed screens in oak frames, oak shutters and a sliding glazed oak door. The decrease degree extension is clad in vertical slatted oak panels while the remainer is completed in reclaimed London shares. The similar materials vocabularly repeats up via the higher ranges of the home. All flooring is in engineered oak aside from the bathroooms and utility areas that are completed in silver gray granite, the loos have accompanying iroko cabinetry, shelving and cladding. Visit Martyn Clarke Architecture