Design is really about wellbeing.
People want to feel good in a space. Wherever the site, that is always the aim.
Interior Architecture—Chatswood, Sydney

Butterfly Roof House

The interesting thing about this project is that you would be forgiven for thinking it is not a new build, it is. The front façade of this home was carefully designed to align with the traditional heritage homes of the area. The charming front then adjusts a gear and transitions into a contemporary open-plan rear with butterfly roof separated by a corrugated iron passage to connect both contrasting components.

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Interior Architecture—Gladesville, Sydney

Pitched Pavilion

This holiday-evoking, family home is the result of combining an existing Californian Bungalow with a new north facing pavilion, pool and granny flat within a sun-filled garden. The beautiful young family favoured both traditional and modern design features, so the solution was for an open plan layout with a refined classic style that connects to their garden through a series of French timber doors.

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Interior Design—McMahons Point, Sydney

Heritage Terrace

The charming owners of this grand four story Victorian Terrace, with State Heritage significance, eloquently distressed its’ desperate need of a restoration, renovation and interior overhaul. The result is a liberated interior with refreshed ornate detailing to the façade, a restrained palette, heritage light fittings and landscaped balconies.

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Interior Design—
Leura, Blue Mountains

The Sandstone Cottage

A former summer house of a wealthy Sydney business family; it was where the family escaped for a cooler summer in the mountains. The style of the original house was in some ways informal rather than highly ornamented.

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Interior Architecture—
Epping, Sydney

Bridge Pavilion

This project features a contrasting contemporary white cube addition connected to an existing traditional Californian bungalow by a glass, concrete and steel suspending bridge. The interior architectural qualities include a double height void, sculptural steel stair, two-storey sandstone wall and model train room requested by the train engineer client.

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Interior Design—Concord, Sydney

All-In-One Basement Conversion

This inner-west Sydney townhouse had a major transformation on its lower ground level to maximize an unused basement. The young family saw potential in their hard to get to utilities space that could only be accessed through their garage.

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Restaurant Design—Waterloo, Sydney

Kepos & Co.

The client, a passionate chef, Michael was tired of turning away customers who couldn’t fit into his first restaurant, Kepos Street Kitchen. It made sense for him to direct hungry customers one minute down the road to this new space, his second restaurant, Kepos & Co. where they could enjoy a similar menu with North African, Middle Eastern and Mediterranean influences.

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Interior Design—Surry Hills, Sydney

Industrial Terrace

Amongst Surry Hill’s laneways in a row of Victorian terraces, sits a restoration and contemporary industrial-inspired addition. The original house was fairly dilapidated but the clients saw potential to build up and build out, while restoring the façade and front two rooms on both levels.

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Interior Design—
Camperdown, Sydney

Inner-West Victorian

The clients, Ben and Sophie, bought their double fronted Victorian brick house that, as usual, was gracious at the front but dysfunctional at the back. Their brief was to create a contemporary layout at the back and to connect to the garden while respecting and enhancing the heritage value of the house as a whole. The result is a considered design that has the space to breathe and bring up their family.

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Restaurant Design—Surry Hills, Sydney

Masala Theory

The owner of Masala Theory, Yashpal Erda, said there’s a part of India Sydney doesn’t get to see. It’s the new part; young entrepreneurs mixing tradition with globalism and the food of their childhood with what they see on Instagram and eat overseas. Yashpal’s design brief was for this to be exposed at the Crown Street restaurant site. The challenge was to illustrate this exciting balance of both new and old India in the materials, furniture and accessories.

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