The Gomos System builds adaptable spaces from concrete modules.
The striking residence has trees spilling out of its windows and balconies.
The home centers around a cavernous living and dining area with sweeping views out back.
The home centers around an almost labyrinthian outdoor space, complete with a shallow pool, narrow walkway, and angled nooks.
The home stretches into a wedge shape and is surrounded by lush greenery that gives the space a warm, tropical atmosphere.
The "windows" allow just enough light into the house to cast little slivers of sunlight across the stark interior.
The 5,500-square-foot house both embraces and steels itself against Bali’s persistent warm weather.
Situated on a densely packed street, its facade features clusters of oversized concrete boxes brimming with plants.
The home is wrapped in concrete, iron, and steel, but it has a distinctly quiet vibe thanks to a consistent palette of cool, dark colors and an airy, uncluttered design.
The Secular Retreat is a sturdy slab of a building constructed from stratified blocks of concrete, glimmering glass windows, and limestone floors.
The Pritzker Prize winner’s design comprises three weathered concrete volumes that stack and lean against each other like building blocks.
The designers used dead trees from the surrounding landscape to imprint the concrete house with a textured pattern. When painted black, the home takes on a shou sugi ban effect.
This modern house has an open floor plan and leaves plenty of room for greenery to liven up the space.
This summer home situated in a seaside resort south of Buenos Aires, Argentina, blends a clean modernist aesthetic with the surrounding landscape.
The front and side walls are rounded, creating what the architects describe as a gesture of two arms wrapping around each other.
TU Eindhoven is designing a small community of 3D-printed concrete homes that look like a modern-day Stonehenge.
The residence is comprised of nine buildings that when combined create a single home with a sprawling footprint.
The house’s basic building structure lends itself to striking moments of simplicity.
Its ridged and textured walls were entirely 3D printed on site by a robotic manipulator on a moveable base and constructed in the span of one week
Designed by Akihisa Hirata, Tree-ness House rises on a narrow site in Tokyo’s Otsuka district, reaching upward and outward toward by way of protruding volumes, staircases, and terraces.
Each comes with what the architects call a "sandwich section," a roof that can be lifted and a foundation that can support up to three additional floors in case there’s a need to expand.
Brutal in its aesthetics, the Chilean home features a raw concrete shell sparsely punctuated by windows and skylights, with equally bare interiors.
Every corner of the home is crafted to avoid interference with the naturally-grown labyrinth of plants.
Designed by Seoul-based JHW IROJE Architects, the property sits amid a private, forested site without intruding too heavily on the natural landscape.