Sugamo Shinkin Bank, Tokyo, by Emmanuelle Moureaux

Coloured boxes cover a Sugamo Shinkin Bank

Sugamo Shinkin Bank – Nakaaoki branch / emmanuelle moureaux architecture + design © Daisuke Shima / Nacasa & Partners Every other balcony as a forest.

From the book Japan Country Living: Spirit, Tradition, Style by Amy Sylvester Katoh, photographs by Shin Kimura, Charles E. Tuttle Company, Rutland Vermont and Tokyo, Japan, 1993.

Traditional indoor fire pit known as an irori, which sometimes sits on a raised seating platform. From: Japan Country Living: Spirit, Tradition, Style

A simple and modern Japanese house by Studio Synapse.

A simple and modern Japanese house by Studio Synapse

House on Pali Hill / Studio Mumbai

House on Pali Hill / Studio Mumbai

Traditional Japanese house "Chiiori" in Iya Valley, Shikoku

One in a series of illustrated guides, focusing on design and the multifaceted landscape of Japanese living today, by the art publisher Taschen.

tokyo gardens. Great idea!

Where Do You Put a Garden In Tokyo? Everywhere

The House and Garden Building, Tokyo. Designed by Japanese architect Ryue Nishizawa. The house has no facade and no interior walls. Instead there are floor-to-ceiling windows, curtains and an array of.

tokyo gardens. Great idea!

Where Do You Put a Garden In Tokyo? Everywhere

The House and Garden Building, Tokyo. Designed by Japanese architect Ryue Nishizawa. The house has no facade and no interior walls. Instead there are floor-to-ceiling windows, curtains and an array of.

OBI-House is a minimalist house located in Tokyo, Japan, designed by Tetsushi Tominaga.

Minimal Design Blog

OBI-House is a minimalist house located in Tokyo, Japan, designed by Tetsushi Tominaga. The three-story home is constructed of reinforced concrete and wood.

House I by Asai Architects

Futuristic two-story residence designed in 2013 by Asai Architects - Setagaya-ku, Tokyo, Japan.

This futuristic two-story residence designed in 2013 by Asai Architects is located in a residential area in Setagaya-ku, Tokyo, Japan.

Futuristic two-story residence designed in 2013 by Asai Architects - Setagaya-ku, Tokyo, Japan.

Japanese Architecture    "The distinctive feature of a traditional Japanese building is the way in which the house is open to nature. The main materials used are wood, earth, and paper, and the construction spreads out sideways rather than upwards."

Japanese Architecture "The distinctive feature of a traditional Japanese building is the way in which the house is open to nature. The main materials used are wood, earth, and paper, and the construction spreads out sideways rather than upwards.

Pinterest
Search