Taking advantage of the natural topography, Island Waterfront Residence terraces down in form to allow spectacular views from every level. A sculpted glass roof unites the individually articulated cottages.
A view site in a suburban subdivision, this residence was developed as a modern economical family dwelling.
A summer cabin morphed into a permanent residence through design and construction. Cleverly constructed by a local team.
Formal estate home designed and constructed to the discriminating standards of the 17th and 18th century.
A beautiful, comfortable island family home, designed with a sustainable approach, promoting the use of abundant island resources, utilizing locally harvested sustainable wood and employing the talents of the community in the build.
An exquisite modern view penthouse designed to accommodate a unique art collection and programmed for entertaining and urban living.
A modern response to living on a narrow hillside site with a view. It was important to locate this building in a way that avoided obstructing views from neighbouring residences and to provide meaningful landscaping. The house is situated lengthwise on the site, so the spine of the building runs down the hill instead of across, which was incredibly successful. This project fully embraces the concept of geothermal and environmental responsibility.
This residence was designed to meet a modern lifestyle combined with a traditional street presence. The vocabulary established the exterior on all sides but allowed a free form plan to work.
A compact waterfront site developed into a sophisticated estate, appointed with elegant details reflecting a refined appreciation of European traditions.
A modern, environmentally responsible residence that features geothermal heating and cooling.
A traditional stone residence sited to frame multidirectional views from a waterfront site.
A whimsical mountainside roof form that shelters a traditional residence.
The modern aspects of this residence work well with the view on the water side while the traditional elements tend to be more contextual on the street side as an architectural statement.
A modern remake to a 1936 Van Norman estate home. The original residence was retained and a new modern addition was created to take advantage of the changing city skyline.
A new take on a timber residence, this home features a modern technological use of wood in response to Whistler's climate.
A modern response to a stunning waterfront site.