Should you wish to see more of our projects of a particular type then please contact us
A housing development of 13 four bedroom houses and nine flats, in a caught after location close to Wandsworth Common, South West London.
In a style sympathetic and consistent with the surrounding Victorian London terraces, we took this project from concept stage up to achieving planning permission.
These houses blend seamlessly into the local suburban environment, whilst offering all the benefits of a brand new modern home.
London Design Festival 2018 - Brixton Design Trail route
The Brixton Design Trail held a design competition to design an installation for the Brixton route of the 2018 London Design Festival (project’s LDF webpage can be found here) of which the theme was ‘We Belong’.
The strong symbology of people holding hands in a circle, to support one another (the structure also actually relies on each part to stand as a whole), as well as changing in size gradually, was chosen as it would be easily recognisable and resonate within the wider community, promoting a theme of inclusivity and belonging.
Extended and renovation of a large end of terrace Victorian house in Battersea, London.
The large extension, with piramidal roof and ceiling, allows the garden to be drawn in to the home, and visa-versa, through location of structure to open up the corners of the stack and slide glazed doors.
A development in West London where an existing block of three shops with flats above were renovated and extended. The terrace was extended by another bay creating a large commercial unit for a"littlewaitrose" and nine flats over.
“How to combine two 1930s houses in style” House & Garden Magazine, July 2016. See the article online here
The two terraced cottages were located in Chelsea, not far from the The Conran Shop and Bibendum.
We worked to sensitively combine them to provide a new and unique home that maximises outside space and keeps work separate from day-to-day life.
“Touch of Glass” Daily Mail January 2019
The Local Planning Authority wouldn’t grant planning approval for a traditional dormer to this Victoria terraced house as it lies within a conservation area. Therefore we used a frameless glass box (as it is the least visually intrusive option being transparent) to provide enough headroom to provide stairs up to the new loft room. That was it’s first and primary purpose, but it also serves to flood natural daylight down into the previously dimly lit staircase and hallways below, as well as, provide stunning views out across the Grand Union Canal and Berkhampsted’s Medieval market town.