Mandanila House / Somia Design

first_imgMandanila House / Somia DesignSave this projectSaveMandanila House / Somia Design Projects Houses “COPY” Indonesia ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOr Clipboard Year:  Gerry Surbakti Architects: Somia Design Area Area of this architecture project 2017 Area:  154 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project CopyHouses, Renovation•South Denpasar, Indonesia Lead Architects: Save this picture!© Mario WibowoRecommended ProductsEnclosures / Double Skin FacadesFranken-SchotterFacade System –  LINEAWoodBlumer LehmannFree Form Structures for Wood ProjectsEnclosures / Double Skin FacadesAlucoilStructural Honeycomb Panels – LarcoreWindowsAir-LuxSliding Window – CurvedText description provided by the architects. This renovated house sits on a 320 square meters lot at a small residential complex in Denpasar, Bali. Located in front of an elementary school where noise and school activities indirectly impact the house during the daytime. This house was initially a kitchen and garage of one big house that used to produce foods for a catering business. Afterwards, the owner decided to split the house into two separate houses. At that time the house was quite large, yet suffering from the minimum penetration of natural light and its conditional hodgepodge finishes. Talking about the brief, client desires a tropical Balinese house that will suit the casual lifestyle of the family. Those issues challenge the architect to solve this renovation project. How does the architect transform a service area into a whole new livable urban house?Save this picture!SectionSave this picture!© Mario WibowoSave this picture!Render InteriorIt was clear that the most important change would be the reorganization of the plan. The new plan provides 3 bedrooms with one bathroom for each room. The architect makes sure every room obtain plenty of natural daylight. “embracing the natural habit of tropical living – we create warmth with a seamless flow between inside and out, in a minimalistic way”. Over than 4 meters high lattice wall covers up the house in order to reduce the noise that comes from the school. In addition to that, it conceals the residents’ activities inside the house. Made of a thousand modular arranged rosters (cement block), this wall also appears as the icon of the house. A combination of loose pebbles and wooden deck lead us to the entrance. Passing through a large pivot door, we are being surprised by a small garden that lies behind the main door so that we can barely know which area belongs to the outside and the inside. There is no exact border between one another.Save this picture!© Mario WibowoNot likely similar to any other common houses, this house doesn’t come with a guest room as we step into the house. The journey in this house starts with a hallway that can be used as a foyer to welcome the guests. At the end of the hallway, we are pleased by a feature wall made out of bricks which bring warmth into the house. As we enter the main room, there is a living room, dining and working space held in one space without any divider wall. Here all the activities of the family member could be done together in one place. This kind of open plan—layout makes this space become more spacious. The brick wall becomes the background for the room and it brings warmth and homey feel.Save this picture!Floor PlanThis renovation project was difficult yet challenging for the architect. It is because there were structure limitations that architect couldn’t get rid of and that is the reason why we could see a wall in the middle of the main room. It happened to be a structural column which then transformed nicely into a decorative divider wall between daybed and dining area. The aim was to create an open space where the activities blend into one another. For instance, daddy can work on the working desk, mommy does her duty on the pantry while the kids can play on the daybed and they all still able to interact freely in this room. To solve the lack of daylight issue, the architect put a garden alongside the house as a wind and light tunnel. During the day, there are plenty of light coming through the rooms. It also brings a ‘breathing space’ for the house.Save this picture!© Mario WibowoProject gallerySee allShow lessPsychiatric Center / Vaillo + Irigaray Architects + Galar + VélazSelected ProjectsTeatr na Podoli / Drozdov & PartnersSelected Projects Share “COPY” Mandanila House / Somia Design Save this picture!© Mario Wibowo+ 15 Share Photographs ArchDaily Manufacturers: Toto, Dekson, Modena Appliances ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOr Clipboard Photographs:  Mario Wibowo Manufacturers Brands with products used in this architecture project CopyAbout this officeSomia DesignOfficeFollowProductsWoodConcreteBrick#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesRefurbishmentRenovationSouth DenpasarIndonesiaPublished on December 15, 2017Cite: “Mandanila House / Somia Design” 15 Dec 2017. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. 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