Infinity House

Perched atop a hill in northern Norway, the Infinity House uses a series of large apertures in its rectangular concrete form to maximize its views of the surrounding mountains and the Norwegian Sea. The interior of the superstructure is primarily open, with the living room, kitchen, and bedroom by an oversized bookcase on one end and a black box containing the bathroom on the other. Inside the box, there's a hidden staircase that leads up to the 21m infinity pool that makes up the roof, with a resting bath on one side, and a swimming land overlooking the water on the other. A restrained interior palette allows the colors of the outdoors to shine.

Photos: Vladimir Konovalov

  • Wooden House

    Set in the clearing of a Slovenian forest, the Wooden House uses its vertical pentagonal shape to maximize its small plot. While the exterior walls are clad in rugged black metal, the interior is lined with soft wood, which combines with the glass facade to give the feeling of being outdoors. The facade is visible from the living room, dining room, and kitchen on the ground floor and the bedrooms upstairs, with only the combination bathroom and sauna shielded from view. A small deck and minimal landscaping provide the finishing touches to this minimalist dwelling.

    Photos: Miha Bratina / Studio Pikaplus

  • Franklin Mountain House

    Located 800 feet above the city of El Paso, the Franklin Mountain House uses local grey basalt to conceal its lower floors. The bottom floor contains utilities, while the middle floor holds the kitchen, living room, and dining area, and also has access to a patio and the pool via a sliding glass wall. The upper floor holds the bedrooms and a play area for the family, extends perpendicularly beyond the lower levels, and is finished in a white lime stucco, giving the home its signature contrast.

    Photos: Casey Dunn / Hazelbaker Rush

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