About 30 miles outside of Berlin, Germany the landscape gets a tad rural and monotonous. However, the rugged wilderness setting in this part of the country gave architect Peter Grundmann the chance to create a forest-dwelling that was both minimal in style but contemporary in form; suited to blend in with the landscape, not detract from its surroundings.
Dubbed the House Neiling II, it’s comprised totally from glass and wood, including a beautiful glass facade, a handful of homemade furniture and a custom bathroom and kitchen thanks to Grundmann’s collaboration with Thomas Pohl. The motivation for the project surrounds the ideas of an old barn, venturing into the territory of low-cost, prefabricated materials that yield a modern look. Inside, glazed walls and the open floor plan result in a bright living space complimented with brick, and stone interior with plywood furniture that feeds into the home’s rustic and warm aesthetic. There is a laundry room and pantry accessible through the home’s terrace as well, which features a sort of awning during the summer months once the weather becomes more indoor-outdoor friendly.
summer20 sports The People of Climbing ss20 skateworld monte grappa hyperlapse new york blog tree_poaching december magic hong kong 110989 freedom berlin wall fell anniversary 30th surfing winter erik wilkie fallwinter2019 vermont freeride ski fw2019 Eco Heritage Collection Sustainability the north face miami berlin l'arianna summer19 skateboarding BOARD SHOP Patrick Smith summer2019 fitness tracker gbd800 gShock Casio smile chinatown market sealife venezie B magazine ss2019 fashion luxury silvio campara 4k maxim zhestkov supernova icon rockmusic space oddity david bowie 1969 water world sous l'eau SS19 done in r1 dylan dowd traditions