Modern or Traditional Home?

Modern or traditional home?  Hmm….there seems to be some debate these days. There is always that discussion you have with a friend about your dream home. Clean simple living of the modern design at a premium cost. The other person talks of the Craftsman Era of architecture and living in warm traditional home that doesn’t look like a steel box with glass. You have all the charm and upkeep of your traditional old world style homes out there. You also have the sleek and ease of the modern dwelling too. It seems to be one of those things that never has a right answer. As a young professional coming out of college and starting that cushy job it seems to be a perfect fit with the modern design. Single and not much to worry about except bills and nightlife. Alas, that same young professional gets a tad older and has to think about the future and a family perhaps. Maybe a traditional home may be a better fit then for the family. It doesn’t matter. People of all walks of life have different tastes in design. Whatever is chosen is the best answer to the question of modern or old world. As long as we can all enjoy it when we drive!

image04 Modern or Traditional Home?

Traditional Residence                                                                                                                               A residence inspired by traditional forms and old world artisans, yet with an open, flowing plan and whose character is defined by the site. Materials were selected for their durability and timelessness, including hand tooled limestone block, bronze clad windows and a slate roof which provide low maintenance, while developing a soft patina. Interior spaces seamlessly flow to exterior terraces and formal courtyards, which extend from architectural forms.

 

wall less house 1 Modern or Traditional Home?

Modern Residence                                                                                                                                     Created by Tezuka Architects Located in Japan, the house supported only with a central core and a pair of extremely thin columns. There is no wall on the ground floor level and the internal space are extending 360 degree out to the garden. The lack of walls on the ground floor allows the interior living space to open up to the outdoors, with 360-degree garden access. Rising up three storys, this spacious 2,582-sq.-ft. home boasts steel shutters that can be opened by day to flood the space with natural light, and closed at night for privacy. A gorgeous rooftop patio offers panoramic views of the surrounding city.

 

 

 

Loading Facebook Comments ...

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

You may use these HTML tags and attributes: <a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <strike> <strong>