Save this picture!© Sandra Muñoz+ 31 Share CopyHouses•La Paz, Mexico “COPY” ArchDaily “COPY” Mexico Architects: Gracia Studio Year Completion year of this architecture project ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/77737/todos-santos-houses-gracia-studio Clipboard Houses Photographs Projects Year: Photographs: Sandra MuñozText description provided by the architects. Located in the town where the hotel California sits. One hour south of La Paz Baja California Sur. There is a small magical town called Todos Santos. In witch our client had a vision of developing this 50,000 square foot lot and designing two houses, one for beach house rental and the other one as a vacation home.The town itself is a place to enjoy nature, enjoy the traditions of a typical Mexican calmed town and of course the good food of the well known restaurants as the Café Santa Fe. Save this picture!© Sandra MuñozRecommended ProductsEnclosures / Double Skin FacadesFranken-SchotterFacade System – LINEAPorcelain StonewareApariciPorcelain Tiles – BuildEnclosures / Double Skin FacadesRodecaRound Facade at Omnisport Arena ApeldoornEnclosures / Double Skin FacadesIsland Exterior FabricatorsCurtain Wall Facade SystemsThe challenge for this project was mainly in how to approach not only the design part of the project but the technical difficulties and the cost efficiency of the project, the lack of good labor and the high cost involved in the construction materials give us no other option then conceptualizing the design into a project where everything that was build and all the labor that it will be required will need to be LOCAL. This way we created a platform of working people that needed to be trained and supervised by part of our team and the other constraint is that we had to utilize only materials that you can buy in the small “pueblo” with only two hardware stores. So that’s how everything started, in 2006 we started by defining the final budget as the main goal and the design had to be implicit in the final design of the house. The project consists of two equal houses, in which each of them had to be private and at the same time keep the ocean views. To accomplish that we designed a one story house that allow to keep the 180degree ocean view for both of the houses and creating an indoor-outdoor area as the heart of the house. Save this picture!© Sandra MuñozThe house itself consist in two basic materials one to be the exposed concrete walls that matches the existing color of the sand and the second one to be the “talavera” tile considered a typical material in México since the Spanish conquest. With a total square footage of 3,400 the house consists of 3 bedrooms and two bathrooms and the main area to be the kitchen dining and living to be opened to the pool and terrace. Since the most important for us as the architect was to create a place where people can enjoy company of friends and family and at the same time enjoy nature and get to the basics of life. At the end we believe that the most important things in life are not material so we materialize our beliefs.Save this picture!© Sandra MuñozProject gallerySee allShow lessToyo Ito named 2010 Praemium Imperiale LaureateArticles48 Hours CompetitionArticles Share Todos Santos Houses / Gracia StudioSave this projectSaveTodos Santos Houses / Gracia Studio 2006 ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/77737/todos-santos-houses-gracia-studio Clipboard Todos Santos Houses / Gracia Studio CopyAbout this officeGracia StudioOfficeFollowProductConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesLa PazHousesMexicoPublished on September 16, 2010Cite: “Todos Santos Houses / Gracia Studio” 16 Sep 2010. ArchDaily. Accessed 12 Jun 2021.
Houses Photographs: Hiroyuki Oki Save this picture!© Hiroyuki OkiEven in Ho Chi Minh, a chaotic and highly density city, a 3 m wide and 9 m deep plot in a narrow street is still considered as a thorny problem for renovating an old house to a more comfortable and functional space. The house is designed for a middle age woman and her friend, who are inspired by music and beauty of nature. Save this picture!© Hiroyuki OkiThe modesty and cleanliness are the first impressions of the house look. Horizontal louvers embellished with some flowers give distinction but not strange to its exterior in compare with neighbours. The ground floor seems to be larger and tidier because of the combination of living room, dinner, and kitchen without any partitions to define the spaces. The familiar materials such as bricks and steels are used flexibly to add raw feeling to these man-made spaces. Save this picture!axonometricMoreover, nature is delivered into the house by the introduction of a tree right at the entrance. This tree, as a living body, not only softens rough sides of the design but also connect the ground space to the upper space. The second floor with the same language is the space where bedroom and toilet are located, emphasize the rich of daylight due to its openness to the sky. Save this picture!© Hiroyuki OkiThe connection between bedroom and toilet is collection of sparse wooden pieces, which cause flows of light, wind, rain and even human intentions among the house. This is also the place where the tree meets its need for sunlight. Thus, it can be said that nature is skilfully to any corners of the house by creating “connecting space” which bridges and adjusts the difference domains and places, from outside to the ground floor and the second floor before being back to outside through the roof opening up to the sky.Project gallerySee allShow lessNew Våler Church Proposal / We Are YouArticles’LEGO® Architecture: Towering Ambition’ ExhibitionArticles Share 3×9 House / a21 studioSave this projectSave3x9 House / a21 studio Projects “COPY” ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/223340/3×9-house-a21-studio Clipboard Save this picture!© Hiroyuki Oki+ 18 Share ArchDaily Vietnam CopyHouses•Vietnam “COPY” 3×9 House / a21 studio Area: 27 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project 2012 CopyAbout this officea21studioOfficeFollowProductsWoodBrick#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesHousesVietnamPublished on April 06, 2012Cite: “3×9 House / a21 studio” 06 Apr 2012. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021.
Area: 200 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project “COPY” Houses 2011 House of Agostos / Pedro Domingos Arquitectos Photographs ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/236587/house-of-agostos-pedro-domingos-arquitectos Clipboard ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/236587/house-of-agostos-pedro-domingos-arquitectos Clipboard Portugal Architects: Pedro Domingos Arquitectos Area Area of this architecture project CopyHouses•Santa Bárbara de Nexe, Portugal Projects House of Agostos / Pedro Domingos ArquitectosSave this projectSaveHouse of Agostos / Pedro Domingos Arquitectos Photographs: Fernando Guerra | FG+SGText description provided by the architects. The transformative substance of this project consists of a parcel of land (950m2), that is integrated into the agricultural system of Barrocal and a small house in ruins (80m2). The ruin of traditional genesis, displays the characteristics of the vernacular architecture of the Algarve. Save this picture!© Fernando Guerra | FG+SGThe strategy consists on clarifying the limits of the central space of property – a void enclosed by the ruin and the “hedges” and the upland trees. The clearing delimited of this emptiness is made with the recuperation of the existing ruin defining the western boundary, with the construction of a new wing set back from the existing group, establishing the northern boundary and the setting of a water tank at the south end of the plot. Save this picture!© Fernando Guerra | FG+SGThe pre-existing house consisting of three interconnected cells contains the rooms and their bathrooms. The north wing is built into the ground and articulates the topography with two built patios of similar proportions, one is a northern extension of the kitchen and the other a western extension of the living room. Save this picture!The main entrance of the house is made through the space that lies between the pre-existing house and new wing – a space of transition and fracture between the two wings. The water tank is built similarly to the abundant irrigation tanks of this region. A water container of pure form emerges from the ground.Save this picture!© Fernando Guerra | FG+SGProject gallerySee allShow lessmodeLab Approach WorkshopArticlesUniversity at Buffalo School of Medicine and Biomedical Sciences / HOKArticles Share Save this picture!© Fernando Guerra | FG+SG+ 34 Share Year: CopyAbout this officePedro Domingos ArquitectosOfficeFollowProductConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesHousesSanta Bárbara de NexePortugalPublished on May 23, 2012Cite: “House of Agostos / Pedro Domingos Arquitectos” 23 May 2012. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021.
Flashback: Residential Building in Rosario / Rafael Iglesia Projects Save this picture!© Gustavo Frittegotto+ 29 Share Argentina ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/240087/flashback-residential-building-in-rosario-rafael-iglesia Clipboard Flashback: Residential Building in Rosario / Rafael IglesiaSave this projectSaveFlashback: Residential Building in Rosario / Rafael Iglesia ArchDaily CopyApartments•Rosario, Argentina Area: 147 m² Photographs ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/240087/flashback-residential-building-in-rosario-rafael-iglesia Clipboard Apartments Photographs: Gustavo Frittegotto , Manuel CucurellText description provided by the architects. In this project I intend to highlight two aspects above the others: First, questioning what a dwelling apartment is, and the way it works. Second, solving the structural matter.Save this picture!© Manuel CucurellThe Program The Modern Movement did not only leave us its aesthetics, but also its ethics: Thus, in a dwelling house, the specificity of its functions showed us that there was a room for parents (for procreation), and another for children (two, if they were of different sex). This functional specificity is what is questioned in my building, since the family unit is not any longer what it used to be, a change that may also be traced in ethics, traces we can’t follow here.Save this picture!© Manuel CucurellStructure Deleuze introduce a description of two games of opposing functioning, Chess and Go, a description that may well illustrate two ways of working within Architecture. In a codified Architecture, all its elements operate as the chess pieces: they have an inner nature or intrinsic properties that make them what they are. Thus, a window is always a window, a door is a door, a beam a beam, and this is proved with every component. They have designed roles and movements. Each of them is a subject of enunciation with a relative meaning, the relative meanings are combined into a subject of enunciating.Save this picture!© Manuel CucurellIn my building I aim to achieve the opposite. What I am trying to show are only the beams, treated as simple units which function is anonymous, collective and of a third person, as the Go pieces. Here, beams do not become, as elements, subjects with intrinsic properties, but with properties derived from their situation: they may become a wall, a window, a door. Perhaps, they will “act” their roles, to support something, and those roles will depend on the place they occupy in the space.Save this picture!section 01The persistent beam moves around, constructing, destroying, skirting, going up and down, supporting, lingering, going away and disappearing when least expected, without altering the unity. Within “the Work” the beam may become the hero or the butler, appearing or disappearing only when that is required for destiny to be fulfilled.Save this picture!© Gustavo FrittegottoProject gallerySee allShow lessArchitecture at Zero 2012 CompetitionArticlesFoss Waterway Seaport / Olson Kundig ArchitectsArticlesProject locationAddress:San Luis 470, Rosario, ArgentinaLocation to be used only as a reference. It could indicate city/country but not exact address. Share CopyAbout this officeRafael IglesiaOfficeFollowProductsGlassConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousingApartmentsHousingRosarioArgentinaPublished on June 03, 2012Cite: “Flashback: Residential Building in Rosario / Rafael Iglesia” 03 Jun 2012. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021.
Photographs ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/258051/feldbalz-house-gus-wustemann Clipboard Feldbalz House / Gus Wüstemann Architects 2008 “COPY” Save this picture!© Bruno Helbling+ 31 Share Photographs: Bruno HelblingText description provided by the architects. This project is not a house but a family sculpture looking for freedom and social interaction.Save this picture!© Bruno HelblingRecommended ProductsWoodBlumer LehmannFree Form Structures for Wood ProjectsEnclosures / Double Skin FacadesFranken-SchotterFacade System – LINEAWoodStructureCraftEngineering – Architectural & FreeformWoodHESS TIMBERTimber – GLT HybridThe created sculpture contains family life, where everybody meets and circulates on the first floor, while providing a great view over the lake of Zurich.Save this picture!© Bruno HelblingThis sculpture separates the parents’ area, which is on top of the sculpture, and the children’s area, which lies underneath.Save this picture!© Bruno HelblingThe whole construction rests on the volume of the fireplace; an element of content and emotion.Save this picture!© Bruno HelblingThere are no walls or recognizable architectural elements; you are either in the public figure, above or underneath it.Save this picture!© Bruno HelblingThe sculpture frees the “building” of the normally so obviously recognizable building regulations.Save this picture!Site PlanProject gallerySee allShow lessWine Concept Store / COMPLEX CITYArticlesSingapore University of Technology and Design – Student Housing and Sports Complex /…Articles Share Houses Area: 276 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/258051/feldbalz-house-gus-wustemann Clipboard Projects CopyHouses•Zurich, Switzerland Switzerland Year: Feldbalz House / Gus Wüstemann ArchitectsSave this projectSaveFeldbalz House / Gus Wüstemann Architects ArchDaily Architects: Gus Wüstemann Architects Area Area of this architecture project “COPY” CopyAbout this officeGus Wüstemann ArchitectsOfficeFollowProductsGlassSteelConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesZurichHousesSwitzerlandPublished on July 30, 2012Cite: “Feldbalz House / Gus Wüstemann Architects” 30 Jul 2012. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021.
ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/271545/mandai-courtyard-house-atelier-ma Clipboard Projects “COPY” Mandai Courtyard House / Atelier M+ASave this projectSaveMandai Courtyard House / Atelier M+A Photographs: Robert SuchProject Team:Masaki Harimoto, Ng Ai Hwa, Wang Mei YeeCountry:SingaporeMore SpecsLess SpecsText description provided by the architects. Setting amidst the nature reserve that bounds the Upper Seletar reservoir, the bungalow at Mandai area is bestowed with the serenity and repose rarely found in the island of buzzling Singapore.Save this picture!© Robert SuchRecommended ProductsWindowsOTTOSTUMM | MOGSWindow Systems – BronzoFinestra B40WindowsJansenWindows – Janisol PrimoWindowsAir-LuxSliding Window – CurvedEnclosures / Double Skin FacadesIsland Exterior FabricatorsCurtain Wall Facade SystemsIn the island where every inch of land is dear, the owner’s brief for a single-storey bungalow house is unusual, and reflects a nonchalant attitude towards the mainstream practice of maximising the allowable buildable area granted by the authority.Save this picture!© Robert SuchThe house is designed in an orthogonal ‘doughnut’ shape, with the interior spaces surrounding a central open courtyard. The ‘doughnut’ configuration allows the owner to enjoy a secured outdoor space inside the building during the evenings after work, while the roof laid with timber deck above the living/dining space is an ‘outdoor living/dining space’ during parties and gathering.Save this picture!© Robert SuchThe living/dining space make up the front of the house that opens up to the road along the front boundary. A wall-to-wall timber deck strip aligns each side of the living/dining space where one could sit to enjoy the front garden and the courtyard, not unlike the ‘engawa’ concept of the traditional Japanese house, which is a transitory space between the ‘inside’ and the ‘outside’. Full-height glass sliding panels open the interior and the central courtyard to the public unapprehensively to blend the exterior into the interior. Natural light abounds the interior and constant breeze of fresh air is a given for the abode.Save this picture!© Robert SuchAn overhanging canopy floats in front of the entrance door to create a weightless statement in contrast to the grounded house form. The white colour with black colour such as ‘gargoyles’ and window frames as accentuation is a tribute towards the black and white colonial bungalows which are significant in Singapore.Save this picture!First Floor PlanProject gallerySee allShow lessmodeLab Data LabArticlesmodeLab Grasshopper WebinarArticles Share “COPY” Mandai Courtyard House / Atelier M+A 2011 Singapore CopyHouses•Singapore Year: Architects: Atelier M+A Area Area of this architecture project Area: 572 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project ArchDaily Houses ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/271545/mandai-courtyard-house-atelier-ma Clipboard Save this picture!© Robert Such+ 23 Share Photographs CopyAbout this officeAtelier M+AOfficeFollowProductsWoodGlassConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesWoodHousesSingaporePublished on September 19, 2012Cite: “Mandai Courtyard House / Atelier M+A” 19 Sep 2012. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021.
CopyHouses•Sydney, Australia ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/271472/queens-park-house-fox-johnston Clipboard Save this picture!© Simon Wood+ 11 Share Australia “COPY” Photographs “COPY” Year: Architects: Fox Johnston Area Area of this architecture project ArchDaily Projects Queen’s Park House / Fox JohnstonSave this projectSaveQueen’s Park House / Fox Johnston ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/271472/queens-park-house-fox-johnston Clipboard Photographs: Simon WoodText description provided by the architects. The project approach from the outset was to provide a functional, practical and user friendly home for our clients and their three young children. We endeavored to create a series of spaces in the old and new house that could be flexible over time – a playroom was designed for the children which could be converted into a study or additional bedroom at a later stage. A guest retreat accessed from the laneway could also be a future teenagers bedroom, or a space for a grandparent if need be.Save this picture!© Simon WoodRecommended ProductsTiles / Mosaic / GresiteApariciCeramic Tiles – Glass CollectionSkylightsVELUX CommercialAtrium Longlight, DZNE GermanyResidential ApplicationsAccoyaAccoya® Wood in a Split-Level West Vancouver HomeGarden areas were designed to be functional spaces for young children with areas of native planting throughout and a series of discretely placed vegetable gardens. The upstairs parent’s retreat was designed to be close enough to the children’s domain without compromising privacy. It also was designed to offer our clients a separate space to retreat to if need be. In terms of footprint, this is a modest house but more than caters for a growing family of 5. Every part of the house was designed to be used with no superfluous rooms so to speak.Save this picture!© Simon WoodRobust materials of brick, concrete and timber were chosen for their robust nature as well as their longevity and durability over time. The detailed concrete hoods that wrap around the façade were designed for weather and sun protection as well as a strong design element. The expressed timber cladding on the ceiling and walls add warmth and texture to the space.Save this picture!© Simon WoodWe also made a conscious decision to orientate the new addition to ensure optimum light and ventilation was achieved throughout the house – hence relying very little on artificial heating and cooling. As a result, the majority of the addition is north facing, with large overhangs to the west to control direct sunlight. Large adjustable windows and screens on this northern side allow for maximum cross breezes throughout the old and new house, with the ability of fixed and sliding screens to control heat penetration in midsummer. Concrete ground and upper floor construction provides good thermal mass throughout with inbuilt hydronic heating controlling room temperatures in winter. The lush green roof over the garage and guest retreat also provides good thermal mass and heat control in the summer months. A roof light adds interest in this roof garden as well as allowing natural daylight to filter through to the guest retreat below.Save this picture!Ground Floor PlanProject gallerySee allShow lessVideo: New Flea Market in Barcelona / PromptArticlesBTV branch in Innsbruck / Rainer KöberlArticles Share 2011 Queen’s Park House / Fox Johnston Area: 215 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project Houses CopyAbout this officeFox JohnstonOfficeFollowProductsWoodGlassConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesSydneyDabasWoodHouses3D ModelingAustraliaPublished on September 20, 2012Cite: “Queen’s Park House / Fox Johnston” 20 Sep 2012. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021.
photographs: Samuel LudwigPhotographs: Samuel Ludwig, Courtesy of greatbuildings.comProject gallerySee allShow lessUpdate: Facades+ Performance SymposiumEventThe New ‘Context’ in Architecture: Learning From LebanonArticles Share Projects AD Classics: Maison Louis Carré / Alvar Aalto ArchDaily France Houses Year: Save this picture!© Samuel LudwigWritten by Lisa Wronski Share “COPY” CopyIn the commune of Bazoches-sur-Guyonnes, about 40 kilometers southwest of Paris, sits one of the most important private houses designed by Alvar Aalto: Maison Louis Carré. The client, Louis Carré, was a prominent French art dealer who was also very interested in architecture. He desired a house that would be able to accommodate many guests for art viewings, but also incorporated a private component. He commissioned Aalto to design his house in 1956, and Louis Carré and his wife, Olga, were able to move into their new home three years later.+ 16Save this picture!© Samuel LudwigRecommended ProductsEnclosures / Double Skin FacadesAlucoilStructural Honeycomb Panels – LarcoreMetallicsStudcoWall Stop Ends – EzyCapWoodParklex International S.L.Wood cladding – FacadeWoodLunawoodThermowood FacadesAalto took great care in designing the total experience of Maison Louis Carré. In order to reach the house from first entering the site, one must walk up the sloping path to the top of the hill. This long path, as well as its distance away from Paris, gives the house a private, sanctuary-like feeling. Aalto specifically placed the house at the top of the site, providing ideal views to the south. The main exterior feature is the gradual sloping of the roof, which almost appears as an extension of the hill below.Save this picture!© Samuel LudwigThe materials used in Maison Louis Carré were purposefully chosen. The exterior is a clean-cut, white-rendered brick. The stone is local sandstone, the same stone used for Chartres Cathedral twenty kilometers away. Pinewood from Finland is used on the interior, while vertical wooden louvers are occasionally revealed on the exterior as well and most prominently at the main entrance. Save this picture!© Samuel LudwigJust as in Villa Mairea, Maison Louis Carré is a residence that combines both public and private life. Guests enter through the main entrance and are confronted with a large wall used for displaying art, an important feature for Louis Carré. Guests are then directed down the wide Venetian stairway into the living room through careful design techniques by Aalto, such as the slight organic curve of the ceiling. This spacious living room contains large windows that span the entire length of the wall, providing views of the grassy hill and, today, a large woodland. Other public spaces of the house include a small library attached to the living room and a dining room on the opposite end of the entrance hall.Save this picture!© Samuel LudwigMaison Louis Carré experiments with the technique of layering in a number of ways. For example, behind the wall used for displaying art is the hallway that leads to the private areas, including the bedrooms and guest rooms. The housekeepers’ rooms are located on the second floor of the house. Aalto designed the home so that one must move through multiple layers in order to reach the most private areas of the house. Save this picture!© Samuel LudwigAs in many of his other works, Aalto created a complete work of art with Maison Louis Carré, combining buildings, garden, furniture, and interior design. Much of the furniture and light fixtures in the house were specifically designed just for this building. Aalto included many subtle, yet substantial details as well, both interior and exterior. A swimming pool, a plant-room building, and a garage are all located behind the house.The elegance of Maison Louis Carré is undeniable, from its materials to its exquisite detailing. It is Aalto’s only remaining building in France and was classified as an important historic building in 1996. It is protected in France by law and is now owned by the Association Alvar Aalto en France.•Bazoches-sur-Guyonnes, France 1959 ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/356209/ad-classics-maison-louis-carre-alvar-aalto Clipboard “COPY” Photographs Architects: Alvar Aalto Year Completion year of this architecture project Year: AD Classics: Maison Louis Carré / Alvar AaltoSave this projectSaveAD Classics: Maison Louis Carré / Alvar Aalto 1959 ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/356209/ad-classics-maison-louis-carre-alvar-aalto Clipboard CopyAbout this officeAlvar AaltoOfficeFollowProductsStoneBrick#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsArchitecture ClassicsResidential ArchitectureHousesBazoches-sur-GuyonnesAD Architecture ClassicsMaison Louis CarréHousesFrancePublished on April 06, 2013Cite: Lisa Wronski. “AD Classics: Maison Louis Carré / Alvar Aalto” 06 Apr 2013. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021.
ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/379796/house-in-talmei-elazar-dan-and-hila-israelevitz-architects Clipboard “COPY” House in Talmei Elazar / Dan & Hila Israelevitz ArchitectsSave this projectSaveHouse in Talmei Elazar / Dan & Hila Israelevitz Architects Save this picture!© Elad Sarig+ 24 Share Architects: Dan & Hila Israelevitz Architects Area Area of this architecture project CopyHouses•Talme Elazar, Israel Area: 400 m² Area: 400 m² Photographs Israel Houses ArchDaily CopyAbout this officeDan & Hila Israelevitz ArchitectsOfficeFollowProductConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesTalme ElazarHousesIsraelPublished on May 31, 2013Cite: “House in Talmei Elazar / Dan & Hila Israelevitz Architects” 31 May 2013. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021.