March 1, 2024

Maryland Heights Residents

Crazy About Home & Real Estate

Fuse Architects renovates pyramidal 1960s coastal house in California

3 min read
Fuse Architects renovates pyramidal 1960s coastal house in California

US studio Fuse Architects extra cedar cladding, expanded the home windows and brightened the interiors of the Plover Property on the coast of California.

The weekend dwelling is found in Pajaro Dunes, a vacation resort community that lies just south of Santa Cruz. The group sits alongside the shoreline of Monterey Bay.

Holiday home by Fuse Architects
Fuse Architects set out to brighten the interior

The a few-bed room house was intended for a Silicon Valley couple and their a few little ones.

“Their motivation was to have a holiday vacation household, as very well as a location to host close friends for beach gatherings and to examine all the added benefits of the seaside local community,” reported Fuse Architects, which is dependent in the close by city of Capitola.

Fuse Architects beachfront home
The beachfront house was remodelled in Pajaro Dunes

The job entailed the rework of a beachfront home relationship to 1968 and designed by architect George Cody.

Totalling 1,500 sq. toes (139 sq. metres), the house arrived with an irregular, pyramid-like roof and cedar-shingle cladding, both of those inside and out. The interior was darkish, outdated and closed off to the beach front.

House interior
Fuse Architects retained the house’s initial footprint

“Inside, it felt like a dim bunker that was extremely considerably separated from the outdoors, not to point out the perspective of the close by Pacific,” the workforce claimed.

Functioning intently with the shoppers, the architects set out to brighten up the inside and boost the views. The studio retained the original home’s footprint but created substantial changes overhead.

Raised roofline
The workforce raised the roofline

The group elevated the roofline along the living home, eating space and key bed room, permitting for bigger home windows and a lot more expansive vistas. In the dining home, a new window offers a “portrait watch” of the oceanscape.

Around the kitchen, in which the roof’s best level is positioned, the workforce reworked the ceiling traces to make superior use of an present skylight.

Bedroom by Fuse Architects
Expansive views of the beach can be noticed from the principal bedroom

Resilient finishes had been employed all over.

“Mild plaster partitions, white ceilings and oak flooring develop a space that is airy however cozy – and strong for a beach front way of living,” the staff explained.

In contrast to the inside, the home’s exterior was kept dim.

The first shingles have been taken out and replaced with linear strips of dim cedar – a cladding that emphasizes the distinction between the “flowy grasses, the dunes and the ocean with the angular building lines”, the team claimed.

Neutral interiors
The living room consists of neutral interiors

On the roof, picket shingles ended up changed with black standing-seam steel. In the northeast corner, wherever the roof is lower away, the group clad walls in crystal clear cedar to accentuate the major entrance.

All round, the household is meant to exhibit a heightened amount of craftsmanship and thorough consideration to detail.

Cedar cladding
Cedar cladding lines the facade

“The significant amount of detailing and craftsmanship, each on the exterior and interior, captures a easy still complicated layout,” the staff mentioned.

Other coastal California homes include a cedar-siding dwelling by Malcolm Davis Architecture that is positioned in the famed Sea Ranch community, and a cypress-clad beachfront dwelling by Feldman Architecture that is intended to stability “superior layout and a relaxed Californian aesthetic”.

The images is by Joe Fletcher.


Job credits:

Architects: Fuse Architects
Builder: Hagen and Colbert
Interiors: Homeowners

Copyright © marylandheightsresidents.com All rights reserved. | Newsphere by AF themes.