If you’re going to build a home on a flood plain, you’re going to need some stilts.
The four-bedroom house unfolds into 2,673 square feet of crisp white walls, modern furniture, and colorful accents.
The property was described as a "giant wooden spaceship" when it was featured on the iconic British show Grand Designs in 2014.
Alsop was known for his playful style, which becomes clear the deeper you go into this house.
The wizard’s fictional childhood home has plenty of English charm—and history.
Two lucky guests will get a tour of the grounds and a private chamber.
A contemporary home featured on an episode of the popular British television show Grand Designs is back on the market in Horsham, West Sussex.
Shaped like a scalene triangle, this 1976 home in the coastal village of Climping in West Sussex, England, was designed by Antonio Perella.
What makes this particular project stand out is the way in which the extension blends in with the architecture of the original terraced house.
The home occupies a major wing of the Warleigh Manor, a Grade-II listed Georgian house that dates back to 1815.
Built for businessman Jack Perry in 1969, the Teesdale House is the only post-war private house in original condition by Erno Goldfinger.
The musician bought the home in 1964 for £20,000 and lived here with his first wife Cynthia until 1968, when the couple divorced.
This sprawling house in the English countryside exemplifies just what’s so appealing about reimagined vernacular architecture.
Designed by architect Patrick O’Keefe, the residence is made up of a rectangular volume propped on a smaller one, where a study, utility room, and a garage reside.
The nine-bedroom manse is set on over 51 acres, on which seasons three and four of the smash-hit reality cooking show were shot.
The panels are expected to reduce energy bills by hundreds of pounds, according to Solarplicity, a British renewable energy provider.
While the original brick facade and shingle roof remain, the interiors are whitewashed, with exposed rough-hewn beams adding a little rustic charm.
Woods hoped to address questions of homeownership and wealth inequality within Folkestone, an area that has become a "second-home" destination for wealthy Londoners.
Constructed from locally sourced Blue Lias stone, the 2,273-square-foot house combines original period details with sleek, modern interiors.
The owner asked for a "a simple house, an ordinary house, but that this should not exclude it from being a radical house."
Measuring approximately 269 square feet, Koda can be built in a day and installed the next—without a foundation—making it turnkey almost immediately.
If you’ve ever watched Pride and Prejudice (the original BBC TV series, not the movie with Keira Knightley) and wished you could live that life, here’s your chance.
Each room with ample glazing is oriented toward a different view, from passing ships on the English Channel to the cliffs of Ness Point.
Completed in 1895, the property was the first major commission for renowned British architect Edwin Lutyens.
Considering the bleak futures Ballard often wrote about, the residence’s charm—and the fact that it’s quite ordinary—may come as a surprise.
A stern report has determined that Buckingham Palace, home of the royals since the 1700s, is in "urgent need of an overhaul to avoid the very real danger of catastrophic failure."
Poundbury, the Disneyland-like model village conceived by the Prince of Wales, is a mixed-use town that actually works.
Glamping meets the crafty treehouse in this luxury woodland retreat near England’s Jurassic Coast. The two-story structure features a delightfully mish-mash facade and equally tricked-out interiors.
More and more cities are rethinking the ways cars fit into the urban fabric, with many eliminating parking spots, instituting congestion pricing, or even banning cars altogether. But in one U.K. town, an economic approach is helping to reshape the city itself.
The wood-and-brick structure sits on approximately half an acre in an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty (an official designation) among gardens and within views of the Downs.
Grade-II listed in 1988, the 4,500-square-foot six-bedroom was originally designed for Utzon’s friend and fellow Dane, Povl Ahm, the chairman of engineering firm Arup.
The prize was established in memory of the teenage aspiring architect who was murdered in 1993. It is intended to encourage fresh architecture talent and showcase projects that have a construction budget of less than £1 million.
Built in 1797 and painstakingly refurbished, the 2,851-square-foot, four-story housef eatures a wealth of original architectural details over a three-bedroom open-plan space.