Architecture

Do you see what the house is made of?

View from the kitchen.

Do you see what the house is made of?

Do you see what the house is made of?

Copper Cloth: The architects worked with different materials, but ended up with green copper in front due to duration and environmental considerations. The copper facade has been pulled out so that the sunshade is integrated into the façade. Photo: Espen Grønli

Copper on the wall

Detached house in Oslo of 333 sqm designed by R21 Architects, r21. no. The house consists of three floors, parts of the lower floor are rented out.

An original residence with unprecedented material mix while being timeless and lasting. Emphasis has been placed on the relationship between the outside and the interior.

For homeowners, the choice of facades is important. It determines how much time you need to spend on maintenance in the future.

In addition, it gives its house its character.

Teglstein is both durable and suitable for homes that will fit into the terrain.

Bonytt has visited a building covered with gray bricks and copper.

Maybe you can pick up some tips here?

Copper on the wall

– Quality and Duration, exclaiming Hans Christan Birkeland as we meet him outside the green copper-clad building.

He bought the house that is high in the back of Oslo a couple of years ago. Next to is a twin house, and both stand out with green oxidized copper in front and gray-black brick around.

The house strikes back in the sloping terrain, and the cladding takes up the colors of the surroundings.

Someone will probably stop below and wonder about the untraditional material usage. And it was precisely the materials that convinced Birkeland.

– The plot itself has a unique quality, and duration is consistent throughout the idea of ​​the house. It has maintenance-free copper to the west, where the sun shines straight on and the wind tears the most. The house can be left untouched for a hundred years, if not more.

Great view

From the terraces, Birkeland can be seen extensively, from the innermost part of the Bunnefjord, beyond the center of Oslo and far beyond Holmenkollen.

Open room solutions and large windows allow the view to be easily accessible from most rooms.

– The outskirts are one of the things I appreciate most. There are two levels with spacious terraces and they are mainly west facing. The invisible glass in the front allows both the view and the light to release freely on both terraces.

The kitchen has got a whole wall of glass that can be pushed aside on exquisite days. On this side it is also possible to enjoy the sun for breakfast or lunch.

View from the bedroom

The moving glass walls contribute to the outdoor spaces being an integral part of the applications. Birkeland tells us that there are almost seamless transitions, spring, summer and autumn.

– The architect has thought of well-being and functionality all the way. On the third floor there are glass surfaces with sliding doors straight from the bedroom and the living room. The third terrace is smaller but at the same time more private than the big open outside the living room and the kitchen. Imagine waking up every day to sweeping views of the whole city, I just think it’s totally raw!

Copper lasts long

R21 Architects designed the house in the North Coast slope.

Do you see what the house is made of?

VIEW FROM THE BEDROOM: It’s comfortable to wake up to such a view. Linen and bedspread in linen from boxing interiors. no evergreen olive tree from the bolina. no Photo: Espen Grønli

Civil Architect Thomas Thorsnes says that the plan in the area is designed to preserve the green hill.

– We chose to reflect this with a green wall and gray brick that captures the colors in the surroundings. Copper is a durable and maintenance-free recyclable material.

Water-borne heat

Furthermore, the housing has grinded concrete floors, glass and stainless steel in external railings and stairs.

Do you see what the house is made of?

SKYDERS IN GLASS: From the kitchen there are sliding glass doors straight onto the lower porch that follows the entire front façade. Acapulco chair and blanket from the box interior. no Photo: Espen Grønli

The architect says that the concrete in the floorboards keeps on the heat and contributes to a stable indoor temperature. The house has continuous water-borne heat.

– The outskirts are an important part of the residence, and differentiated living areas give rise to many parallel activities.

Do you see what the house is made of?

KITCHEN: The kitchen interior is from Poggenpohl. All appliances are built-in, and Hans Christian has a good workplace in the kitchen island. The white goods in stainless steel are from Gaggenau. The cabinets from floor to ceiling take advantage of the space. Marble and gold mortars are from Tom Dixon. The same are the gold bowls on the bench. Photo: Espen Grønli

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