An adventurous indoor-outdoor home by the Boston practice Höweler + Yoon Architecture acts as a beacon for three generations of a tight-knit family. Located on a sloped wooded site, the 7,500-square-foot Bridge House encompasses two stories and a finished basement. The abode embraces its sylvan setting through floor-to-ceiling glass walls and generously sized terraces on the first and second stories.
Tasked with creating a brand new structure that would house three separate groups of people with very different personalities, O’Neill Rose Architects devised an unconventional scheme that would be composed of three unique units joined together beneath one roof, with areas of overlap and connection. Each unit has a slightly different visual scheme, to “generate the character of who was living in the space.”
After purchasing a tear-down house next to their adult daughter's home in Seattle, Mike and Fiona Goodchild connected with a pair of architects who shared their committment to sustainability. From the adaptable office space upstairs to the back entry that has been designed for conversion into a wheelchair path, their house is as flexible as it is comfortable.
This multigenerational home in San Diego, California, elegantly combines sustainability and luxury. It is the first single-family LEED Gold–certified residence in San Diego.
Designed for her parents and generations to come, Amanda Yates's seaside New Zealand house is "somewhere between architecture and landscape" but firmly rooted in family life. It occupies a hillside site with views over Maramaratotara Bay.