Architecture

The architect’s villa masterpiece in Oslo

With its warm, sensual colors and materials, the villa has a southern feel.

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

When a skilled architect gets enough space and can unfold creatively, exciting things can happen.

She can utilize the plot in the best possible way, fine-tune the house and patio in accordance with the needs of the residents.

This is evidently seen in this summer cottage, painted between blanksurbed swabs, the incredible triangle house far from the A-4 and the steel dome the bathroom over three floors.

The masonry and wooden house we see here is not far from Oslo city center, and has plenty of space. The garden is sheltered by tall deciduous trees.

Even at the entrance to the property, we know that this is a special place. Large parts of the plot are wreathed by a fence made of braided twigs. This discreet solution is the very old traditions here in Oslo, we get to know the owner of the house.

Old 60’s

The builders tell us that they left the work of architect Professor Knut Hjeltnes on the foundation of an old half-house that stood here.

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

SOUTHERN DESTINATION: Light terracotta colors on parts of the walls and Tuscan travertine on the patio create a southern atmosphere in the Oslo villa. Farthest back stairs up to the roof terrace. The arched wall of plastic duct panels gives the house a very special ease. Photo: Sandra Aslaksen

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

TRIPP TRAPP TERRASSE: Untouched outside the living room and kitchen stairs down to the peaceful garden. The light stone slopes in special sizes are of Tuscan travertine. Photo: Sandra Aslaksen

This new architectural house, covered with an amazingly beautiful, warm terracotta pill is narrower than the previous one.

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

– Some of the best built in Oslo

And just this recess in the middle of the housing body opened to create a stepped terrace in southern style along large parts of the front of the house.

The kitchen is the house’s superb center

– This terrace facing south inspired the architect to put the kitchen in the middle of the long-range house.

– The kitchen area is located three steps up from the living room that is level with the garden, and the kitchen is almost like a commando in the house, says the woman in the house of Bonytt. no

She points out that from this kitchen she can look to both sides of the house, down in the living room and library – and up to a larger living room on the second floor.

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

RUSTIC WALL: “The most important reason why the tiled surfaces are so nice is that the walls were stained with a viscous intricacies,” says architect Hjeltnes. That is, the stones are not exactly exactly in plan. These irregularities create a rich color gamut, life and variety in the surfaces both inside and outside. Photo: Sandra Aslaksen

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

FILTERS THE DAY LIST: The robust plastic ducts let go of daylight without the shelter of bedrooms that lie along the cool hallway. Photo: Sandra Aslaksen

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

FULL OVERVIEW OF THE STUEN: Here you can see how the long-standing living room is level with the garden. It continues naturally across the library facing the Japanese part of the garden. It has a dam that gets rainwater directly from the roof of the house. Sliding clay slabs can cover the sides of the double tile located on floor level. To the right, step up to the kitchen. It is located like a command bridge in the middle of the house. Floors and stairs in oak from Øydna Sagbruk. The front of the coffee table is specially designed for the house. Photo: Sandra Aslaksen

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

TRUE PLACE FOR DRUMMER: The library is the family favorite room. It is great and therefore becomes intimate. Through the low-seated windows, residents get in touch with the Japanese part of the garden right outside. Here is a zen hagedam that receives rainwater from the ceiling. Leather sofa from Erik Jørgensen and long-sleeved carpet from Holedesign. Photo: Sandra Aslaksen

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

PRINTED HOLE: See how the tolid wooden shelves extend from wall to wall in the library. This is simple, efficient and harmonious interior architecture. Photo: Sandra Aslaksen

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

TRE IN THE HIGH SEA: The classic rocking chair signed the Danish furniture artist Hans J. Wegner fits with its shape and exquisite materials into the living room. Here it is also possible to see how close contact this room has with the old garden with the tall deciduous trees. Photo: Sandra Aslaksen

The long, narrow living room has extra high ceilings and a floor of solid oak boards.

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

THE PRINT OF I-A: Antiques like this exotic skatoll fit in such a sensual and varied interior. Photo: Sandra Aslaksen

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

So cool can a country villa be

Through the rows of birds going from floor to ceiling, the residents get the garden almost right into the living room. Including two tall, beautiful hardwoods. They are the remains of a former all, and they are the great pride of the plot.

Double Fireplace

The slightly rustic fireplace wall with built-in sliding glass sliding doors acts like a space divider towards the library close to.

The fireplace is double fireplace. That is, it has a fire room that both rooms benefit from. Another separate fireplace is aimed at the kitchen.

Opens the garden

The car magazine is in direct extension of the living room and has a giant window facing the kitchen. In addition, the library has windows all the way down to the floor.

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

A COMPLETE HOUSE: The entire house is characterized by solid building materials and ditto furniture. Photo: Sandra Aslaksen

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

ART AND CULTURE: The paintings in the house, like this Hardangervidda motif in the kitchen, also reflect the tranquility of this villa. Photo: Sandra Aslaksen

These give the owners views of a japan-inspired garden on the hill right outside.

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

The house at Holmlia can be Norway’s toughest

– This is the most sensible room in the house. The room is no bigger than it feels intimate. If you sit in the leather sofa you’ll see right into the flames in the fireplace.

– Are you looking out, you see the garden frame. In this water mirror, the sky is reflected in a magical way. And here the rainwater collects when it falls down from the roof, “says the owners.

Floor-to-ceiling Plastic Walls

The curved hallway of over fifteen meters is the most bewildering room on the second floor. It is covered with translucent plastic ducts and joins a number of bedrooms.

The idea of ​​this is simply that the light should be let into the hallway without the interior of the rooms inside.

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

SPECIAL CLASS ESTATE: In the dining room that is located just off the open kitchen you can see both the main and the library and through a large window up to parts of the second floor. Around the oval wooden table is Hans J. Wegner China chairs. They are excellent in a house like this. Photo: Sandra Aslaksen

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

GOOD ROOM CONNECTIONS: Emphasis is placed on creating divides and openings for nature. The kitchen cabinets are translucent and therefore look like a part of the window. In front of you see glazed ceramics from Kvist, and some of Wegner’s China chairs. The table in the front is specially made for these chairs. Photo: Sandra Aslaksen

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

LIGHT IN NISES: Also in the bathroom, daylight plays the main role. Here you can see how the outer wall is made of glass building stone. Rustic floor tiles of Tuscan travertine. Photo: Sandra Aslaksen

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

BATH IN ZEN VENTURE: The oval bath with the floor is on the second floor and has an air duct to the nearest neighbor. Photo: Sandra Aslaksen

The bathroom is east facing and has glass built-in fences embedded in the wall. This allows the morning sun to slip into the room carefully.

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

Stands out in Holmenkollen

A premium house

– This is by far a single colored house. Behind the prudent color setting was the desire for a dwelling where the changes of the day and the seasons are fully realized, says architect Knut Hjeltnes.

The non-supporting outer walls are treated with a characteristic, terracotta red stucco lustro. This is an old, Italian-style technique that gives a nice light play in the surfaces.

In 2000, this house was awarded Gross Harald Sundt’s award for outstanding architecture in Oslo.

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

CULTURE WITH CROSSFINES: Several of the smaller rooms in the house are dressed with beautiful and durable plywood. Here you will see the staircase leading up to the long, narrow archway on the second floor. Photo: Sandra Aslaksen

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The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

A POSSIBLE MAIN REVENUE: The side light creates a light and airy atmosphere in this part of the second floor. Notice that the interaction between the floorboards in the oak and the plywood piles on the wall. Photo: Sandra Aslaksen

The cabin that makes people click

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

– Houses are built in Bratsberg brick. Inside is the sack in a gray-brown tint. Non-supporting outer walls have terracotta red stucco lustro, Settef Marmorella, says architect Knut Hjeltnes. Photo: Signe Dons

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

Villa architect Knut Hjeltnes Photo: Drawing: Knut Hjeltnes

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

Villa architect Knut Hjeltnes Photo: Drawing: Knut Hjeltnes

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

Villa architect Knut Hjeltnes Photo: Drawing: Knut Hjeltnes

The architect's villa masterpiece in Oslo

Villa architect Knut Hjeltnes Photo: Drawing: Knut Hjeltnes

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