“We’ve always thought of Scotland as home and have family here, so we spent our summers travelling around looking for potential locations for our permanent home.” When the red brick house went up for sale, the couple fortuitously met the son of the previous owner, whose childhood friend had spent a lot of time in the house as a teenager and was working in nearby Glasgow as an architect.Following the purchase of the house and its surrounding three acres, that childhood friend, Alastair Mac Intyre, was invited by the couple to revisit and reimagine the house according to their vision for a light-filled, view-soaked house.Total Remodel: ASID Award – First Place Complete Remodel A 1970’s ranch style house was virtually reborn into a sleek, contemporary environment with a loft-like feel.The remodel was almost a complete scrape and rebuild and included expansion to incorporate new dedicated sleeping, office and storage areas – and relocation of new deck to take advantage of 360 degree city and mountain views.Or they are merely commenting on the state of real estate today; everyone got bent over. Here’s a great web article titled “How To De-80s Your House.” Let’s take a closer look at the late 1980s in Phoenix homes, starting with a 1987 Phoenix home. It had a wide variety of colors, designs, patterns, and textures. Here’s a great web article titled “How To De-80s Your House.” Let’s take a closer look at the early 1980s in Phoenix homes.Geometric patterns, shapes, & angles in home design were, like, very 1980s, for sure.We turned our very dated 1970′s low ranch style home into an elegant, contemporary and very architecturally striking home, both inside and out, and it has exceeded all of our expectations.
On the exterior, custom light fixtures illuminate patios and stainless steel reveals delineate the exterior massing. enabled us to seethe project through to completion and clearly, we could not be happier with the end result.‘Sarah was expecting our first son, Harry, and we were desperate for more living space and a garden, so we put our flat on the market.When one couple who viewed our flat told us that they were downsizing for their retirement, we jumped in and suggested a swap,’ explains Jed.And over the past decade — and the past two-to-three years in particular — there is no question that I’ve seen a major transformation in how mainstream media, real estate agents and — yes, prospective home buyers — view these homes. To be sure, there is still serious work to do to showcase how smart appreciating and preserving these homes can be, but, we are well on our way, I am convinced. I have been doing research on housing growth, and this government report from 1994, is pretty informative.So, that gets me to thinking: What is “the next big thing”. And buckle your seatbelts, peoples, because I predict that the love train for 1970s architecture and interior design will be even bigger than for 1950s and 1960s homes. In one of the paragraphs above, it says: The housing stock grew by more than 20 percent in the 1940’s, 1950’s and 1970’s.“We collected photos of features that we liked and wrote a design narrative beside these, saying ‘we like this because’.” The couple’s ideas were also influenced by their travels abroad, as Linda explains: “We wanted lots of light and textures — a modern house with a Japanese influence in its simplicity.” The design response, according to architect Alastair Mac Intyre was radical.