Architecture

Pictures on the wall are redundant in this cabin

Ni Norwegian seaside cabins with prioritized terrain adaptation.

Pictures on the wall are redundant in this cabin

One of the most important points of having a cabin is to be in close contact with nature. At least, the owners of these nine cabins are like this.

Even though all these cabins can be invaded as modern, they have an important common feature: They make sure that you live in close contact with the outside landscape.

Terrain adaptation has been important here.

Whether you are planning to build or purchase a cottage in traditional style or want a more modern expression, you will find useful ideas in these nine Norwegian projects.

Are we inside or outside?

In architect Reiulf Ramstad’s own cabin on Hvaler, one can confuse inside with outside. And maybe it’s no big deal. The windows open up to the landscape and wipe out the boundaries. The narrow cabin forms a kind of atrium in the middle – an outdoor space that shines for the wind and at the same time connects with the surrounding coastal landscape.

Pictures on the wall are redundant in this cabin

GUIDELINES: The cabin is shaped so that you can look through the living room and enter the other wing. Photo: Kim Müller

Pictures on the wall are redundant in this cabin

NO PHOTOS ON THE WALL: The glass surfaces go from floor to ceiling, making it unnecessary to hang up landscapes on the walls. Photo: Kim Müller

Maximum Terrain Adaptation

55 square foot cottage in a narrow mountain range.

This cabin on the West Coast coast is shaped like a triangle, simply because it was killed into a crack in the mountains. Although, “kilt” is not exactly exact. A figure-cutting plot goes partly around the cabin, allowing you to move between the cabin and the pillows.

Buildings survive their contemporaries, and they will work and arouse interest for decades, “said Cecilie Wille of Morfeus architects about the project.

The fortress on Frøya

Pictures on the wall are redundant in this cabin

INCLUDED WITH VIEWS: The cottage is wedged between high cuts and opens to the sea. Photo: Espen Grønli

A cabin that gazes at the Northwest Atlantic in the white island has to withstand a good storm sometimes. This cabin, designed by Bengt Espen Knutsen, is built with oblique walls that make the wind never really get well but bends over and above the building.

Also viewed from the inside has the cabin attributes that remind you of a castle. Here it is a sheltered outdoor space, a kind of courtyard, where no water spray and soothing wind can escape.

The new hut?

Hytte Woody outside Drøbak near the Oslo Fjord is a blow to the simple cabin life. Despite its modest 35 square meters, the cottage accommodates both living room, dining room, kitchen, fireplace, loft, shower and do.

Pictures on the wall are redundant in this cabin

A CLEANING HOUSE: The cottage on Frøya pushes down to the hill with sloping walls almost all around. Photo: Jiri Havran

The architect behind, Marianne Borge, hopes that the concept can become a people’s hut as it is aimed at families with small children who want to spend between one and two million in a cabin and are concerned with environment and modern design.

Plywood, signal colors and flexible platter

The coastal landscape on Stokkøya along Trøndelang coast is as magnificent as Oggmund Sørlis cottage is modest. In only 32 square meters, he has been given the space needed to live a good cabin life. The interior is dressed with plywood, and strong colors are used on selected surfaces so that the gray weather never gets overwhelming.

A raised and lowered front terrace increases the ground floor area of ​​15 sqm and helps to tie together inside and outside.

Pictures on the wall are redundant in this cabin

MINIMALISM AND MINIFORMAT: The simple cabins of the fifties and sixties were one of the inspiration sources of architect Marianne Borges Woody’s concept. Photo: Ivan Brodey

Lodge on the crack

Due to a thick mountain cliff, this cabin site at Stavern in Vestfold seemed impossible to build on, at least almost.

But by placing the cabin on top of the crack, the architects Lund Hagem struck at least two flies in one taste: the neutralized burst while creating natural and good outdoors right at the cabin.

And without smacking a kinaputt once.

Pictures on the wall are redundant in this cabin

KEEPING IN THE SEA: Ogmund Sørlis Cottage is one of several in a cottage area on Stokkøya Photo: Nils Petter Dale

Created for Mowweaver

Any cottage exposed to the Northwest Atlantic should be built for rough weather. Fantastic Norway cottage on Fosen in Nord-Trøndelag looks like a reef crumbling with the back to the wind. The sloping walls take care of the worst storm boxes, and the semi-open space, or atrium, ensures that there is a small microclimate where it is mostly hot and good to be.

Do you see the cabin?

Some cottage owners blast away shiny granite and chop crooked pines in their heights for maximum views. Others are more keen to play on teams with the natural prerequisites found on the site.

Kragerø cabin designed by Brit Bødtker Sejersted is a school example of terrain adaptation. Here the building is built around the toes, which both gives the cabin character and helps it barely visible from the water.

Pictures on the wall are redundant in this cabin

STAY IN PLAN AND CUT: The cabin is like a snake in the terrain and twists both horizontally and vertically. Photo: Espen Grønli

100 sqm in slate and osp

How to build a cabin of 100 square meters without ruining the terrain? Architect Preben Holst chose to dress walls and roofs in Norwegian natural materials such as slate and untreated osp, which means that the cabin does not blink right at you.

Although the building is over two floors, and the woods are relatively short-waxed, never crosses the tree tops. In addition, several of the old pine trees in front of the cabin have been preserved, so it seems that the cabin has already been there for many, many years.

Pictures on the wall are redundant in this cabin

RESIDENCE HOUSE: The cabin at Fosenhalvøya is designed for all weather. Photo: Arne Michal Paulsen

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Pictures on the wall are redundant in this cabin

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Pictures on the wall are redundant in this cabin

DIGER BUT DISCRETED: Østfoldhytta is big, but still not rough in the terrain. Photo: Kim Müller

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