Renaissance Planners & Designers Landridge House Residential House
Landridge House Residential House is Silver Design Award winner in 2013 - 2014 Interior Space and Exhibition Design Award Category.
Landridge House Residential House

The use of unique materials such black stainless steel, beige tinted mirror and natural wood veneers. Moving away from using normal clear mirror, beige tinted mirror adds the warmth to the interior. it also give out the same theoretical effect of making the interior space big. Even the glass railing are tinted beige, finishing it of with solid walnut handrails. The owner of the house collects lots of souveniors and artifacts from around the world, thus providing showcases for them to show off the items to their guest are crucial, at the same time having said that the space are tight, we need to intergrate the showcases into the architectural elements like walls, and doors. the showcases also acts as a sliding door with tinted glass making the spaces semi private. One of the existing bathrooms is split so as to provide an additional powder room for guests to use, so as not to interfere with the users privacy. The master bedroom headboard is also made into storage compartments to provide more storage.

Landridge House Residential House
Renaissance Planners & Designers Landridge House
Renaissance Planners & Designers Residential House
Renaissance Planners & Designers design
Renaissance Planners & Designers design
Renaissance Planners & Designers

Renaissance's strategy is to study various requirements of the client. Through negotiating the conflicting requirements of site, climate, technologies and various consultants, a "concept" is produced that incoporates all these requirements. These concepts are then used to develop the design at all levels and scales, creating a design language unique for the project. We do not propose a particular style as they limit options available, and stiffle exploration. Renaissance believes good design is produced from careful study and research, combined with technical knowledge and artistic judgement. Attention to detail, proportions and scale, together with common sense ensures the finished project fully develops within the concept. Today, modern Asian houses have evolved as a response to the increasingly tight suburban lots and the need to use the fronts, rear and side setback as "viewing courts". The courts allow a dialogue between the interior & the exterior spaces.