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We built this modern home on a steep lot in West Austin. The roof over the carport welcomes the approaching driver, allowing the car to virtually enter the living-room space and share the canyon view. The parked cars rest over the kitchen and are visible and present from the living area. Our client, a family of 4, wanted an efficient house, 2150 SF,that carried a light ecological footprint. The house utilizes CMU thermal mass storage, a SIPS panel roof system and a 6.4 KW solar collector panel on the roof.
Riverview Way House — a 4,500 sf renovation/addition to a one-story mid-century modern house, built in the 1950’s. Houston, Texas; Tangelwood neighborhood. 80% recycled rubber shingles make up the exterior cladding of the roof-top and 2nd floor additions.
Our client for this project has recently put this house on the market for sale. For more information about the house, please visit: 6127 Riverview Way
This 3004 sf. residence was designed in collaboration with Minguell-McQuary Architecture+Design. The design earned a 4 Star Green Building Rating from Austin Energy Green Building Program. The canopy material from 3-Form and the 80% recycled rubber shingles are just a few of the eco-friendly features of this project.
2300 sq ft Main house with an additional 900 sq ft for an accessory dwelling.
Starting with a single sheet of 4’x8’x1/8” steel, we studied how the piece of material could be cut, using water jet technology, and folded to create an interesting and functional form. We were inspired by the bilateral symmetry of both animals and traditional origami. Two symmetrically folded pieces come together to make the doghouse. Through folding, the doghouse transforms from the archetypal house form on one end into a simple rectangular shape on the opposite end. An interior dog-comfy platform and glass top make it both an attractive side table for a living room and a welcome place for your pup.
Our 2018 Barkitecture Entry Project was awarded The 2018 Barkitecture “Best Urban” Award.
The clients for this project liked their 1950’s-era home but needed more space for living, play and work. The new six-level addition overlooks the Barton Creek Greenbelt. The addition connects to the existing 1955 home at the central kitchen/dining area with modulated ceilings, skylights and a system of plywood built-ins.
If you would like to get more information about the tour, please visit:
The Center for Creative Action teaches 20,000 Austin school children per year identity strengthening and anti-bullying awareness through the arts. Their outreach and effectiveness is outstanding among many great organizations in Austin. Tom Hurt Architecture has designed their new administrative headquarters and teaching studio facility at M-Station and Chesnut Commons.
Design Architect: Eva Schone
Project Architect: Liz Rau
3500 SF addition and renovation project. We expanded and modernized a 1920’s era home that had been used as rental property by the client’s family since the 1940’s. We preserved the original home and added a 4-level addition with garage, master bedroom, an office, and rooftop deck. In the older part of the house, a cabinet ‘spine’ re-orders the living areas from front to back to accommodate our contemporary family’s lifestyle. The ‘spine’ and spaces in this core of the house are knitted together from the varied palette of longleaf pine doors and clapboard siding, paints and finish textures.
Tom Hurt, AIA Contemporary Architecture