A visually exciting property built in Retro Tiffany Stock.
Whilst the building remains extremely large, it is designed in such a way as to appear friendly and inviting. The building is built in a predominantly classical style, with the sensitive use of a multi handmade brick type blended with feature stone and elegantly proportioned windows. The colours of the brick, mortar, stone and windows were carefully considered before a final decision was made. The dark natural slates compliment the warmth of the brickwork, and the perimeter landscaping was selected to blend-in to both the brick and the stone detail.
The newer landscape will establish itself over time, adding to the "softness" of the building, which large and impressive in the main, will be anchored within a mature garden setting. We are delighted to have been involved in the development of this new build for our clients. This was a team effort, evolving from our clients clear vision of their own requirements, their decisiveness and confidence in the design team and their selected main contractor to build their new home to the highest standards, on time and on budget.
Based in the park estate near Nottingham Castle, the renovation of Nottingham mews House benefits the homeowner and the wider Community, by improving its energy efficiency And reconstructing the front facade which was Something of an eyesore.
The CUBRIC facility was officially opened by Her Majesty The Queen
Contemporary business units set in a stunning 17th Century Jacobean surroundings.
BDA double award winner - Best Public Building prize and the highly coveted Supreme Award
This project in North London was created with the intention of enhancing the housing stock of the location and providing a positive contribution to the texture, grain and building types within the conservation area.
“House of Trace” may sound like a new American TV series, but it is the name of a worthwhile result of an architectural concept: a small house, a (barely) freestanding building that completes a row of terrace houses. They crosshatch narrow parcels of land in South London, UK, forming a building- historic construct, that the architects say can be read “as a product of the circumstances, the time, the place, the people involved, even the amount of money that was available at the time”.
The housing project 'Heath Lodge' in Ealing, London is an example of how site limitations can create opportunities. Labelled as a complex and difficult site to develop, Autor Architecture created a concept that respects the environment as well as the wishes of residents and neighbors. The site consists of an exposed front corner element and a concealed rear element. Ealing council released it for redevelopment in 2005. Attempts by others to develop the site failed for viability reasons.
The Seven Acres residential project in the UK garnered a whole series of awards before it was even completed. The prizes recognized not only the architecture, but also the concept of sustainability applied in the 128 newly constructed homes.
Wienerberger’s glazed brick used to reflect the history and prestige of one of London’s most famous landmarks.
Wienerberger’s beautifully textured Hathaway Brindle, a handformatic brick which emulates a Traditional handcrafted appearance.
As the Hathersage Blend brick has a worn appearance, alongside a vast spectrum of tonal qualities and hues, it was the natural choice for a project such as Bishop’s Fold
Wienerberger's Anglesey Weathered Buff brick was chosen for the mental health facility because of its worn appearance and colour.
The Allam Building at the University of Hull bridges the gap between the Biological Science and Chemistry buildings.
Wienerberger’s Hectic bricks and Aquata pavers proved the perfect combination for Bryant Priest Newman’s project in Lichfield.
Wienerberger's Classic Blue and Chartham Multi Bricks were absolutely crucial to this education project.
Wienerberger provided bricks and roof tiles to an award winning housing development in Cambridge.
Wienerberger's Nevada Buff brick adds authority to new flexible working space and short term penal facility.
Showcasing intricate brickwork, the new Carmelite Monastery in Liverpool boasts ethereal qualities on the outside as well as inside, giving the building an eye-catching, elegant and modern appearance rarely associated with monasteries.
The award-winning Gee Street project in Clerkenwell, London showcases both the eye-catching aesthetic and also innovative qualities of bricks – and how this humble material can transform an urban environment into the realm of the outstanding. So much so that this building won the highly-prized ‘Best Commercial Building’ and ‘Innovative Use of Brick and Clay products’ awards at the 2013 Brick Development Association (BDA) Awards.