Fan of minimalist houses? You’ve come to the right place! Today, we present you Copper House II, a projects we found on Archdaily, realized by S tudio Mumbai. The house was built according to this logic:  two distinct blocks, varying in width by a foot, separated by the stone-paved courtyard on the ground. They blocks are united by the roof  at the upper level and they function as discrete personal spaces, one is a singular space of bedroom and bath, the other has an additional study. At the ground level, the main space functions  as the deck of the house, overlooking the landscape and the courtyard, creating a different views. This spatial strategy also allows for varying levels of communication, visual and otherwise, between the upper and lower spaces of the house. The walls are finished in a celadon-coloured traditional plaster, smooth like human skin, and crackled like the ancient Chinese glaze.

A close up to the stone-paved courtyard on the ground.

Entrance of the house

The building protected by vegetation.

 

The two blocks on the upper level.

 

 

A stone that functions as an artistic object. The central room formed by the courtyard flanked by pillars was called the naalukettu.

The spaces communicate very well with the exterior.

Bet on natural materials such as wood and stone!

 

One of the blocks on the upper level.

 

Minimalist interior that reminds me of a reading corner.

When you have nature so near, you really don’t need additional ornaments. That’s why the house was designed according to minimalist principles.

 

Wood makes the minimalist design look warmer and familiar.

 

The dining room offers an example of what minimalism in India really means.

 

The bedroom lighted by the sun from both sides, all day long.

 

Austere, yet modern and comfortable.

 

 

No decorations at all when you want a minimalist interior.

 

 

 

 

 

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