Glasshouse in Hiroshima, Japan.  - Enter into a natural and organic space that contrasts with neighbouring commercial businesses.

Glasshouse in Hiroshima, Japan. By Hiroshi Nakamura & NAP architects. Photos by Nacasa & Partners. Composed of roughly 6000 glass blocks strung together by stainless steel.

High School Thazin / Ackermann+Raff -  Emphasis on local timbers and materials incorporated into the build.

Gallery of High School Thazin / Ackermann+Raff - 1

The Left-Over-Space House / Cox Rayner Architects - The space is similar in terms of the narrow hallways that are made to feel large through vertical scale.

Gallery of The Left-Over-Space House / Cox Rayner Architects - 19

The rooms have a clear relationship that makes use of aspects to clearly see what is going on in other rooms of the house.

Gallery of Oxlade Drive House / James Russell Architect - 3

The house similar to both architects houses is situated to fit snug between two existing buildings.

Yaoitcha Residence / Taillandier Architectes Associés

Simple hallway with wooden pillars. -  The hallway on one side provides ammenities whilst the other side allows for views out into the courtyard.

Gallery of Salto House / AMZ Arquitetos - 3

Simple hallway with wooden pillars. - The hallway on one side provides ammenities whilst the other side allows for views out into the courtyard.

Gallery - Baan Nong Bua School / Junsekino -  Sustainably sourced materials that are designed open ceilings to create ventilation.

Gallery of Baan Nong Bua School / Junsekino Architect And Design - 7

Raven Street House - longitudinal hallways that run along the house create direct circulation.

Amazing Raven Street Private Residence Building by James Russell Architect: Narrow Hallway Inside The Raven Street House With Colorful Glass.


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