Architecture

The roughest cabin you’ve seen

The heavenly cabin opens totally towards the sea and extends to the light.

The roughest cabin you've seen

The roughest cabin you've seen

100 years old house became black painted residence

The roughest cabin you've seen

Norwegian villa is celebrated internationally

The roughest cabin you've seen

This house is a psychological experiment

The roughest cabin you've seen

See Norway’s best residential building

The view from architect Torstein Ramberg’s own, remarkable building at Hurum is available from many rooms.

The raw architecture has its own distinctive character.

Here you can even from the cottage kitchen located in the middle of the house looking far beyond the sea in the direction of Skagerak.

This is by no means the first significant project Ramberg has signed. He has also designed Oslo Tinghus and Villa Korsnes. It was 2002 honored with the Oslo City Architecture Award.

The concrete steps are like a sculpture

It’s not just the view from the plot of the long-sloping hillside that’s huge.

The line-locked cabin also has a lot to offer.

You enter the house via the entrance, which is placed in the middle of the lower floor, along with a number of stalls and technical rooms. From here you can see right on the spectacular concrete staircase.

Glassware glassware

The staircase has a prismatic glass roof on the top and is so special in the shape and materials that it is perceived as a piece of furniture on both floors.

The roughest cabin you've seen

FULL OVERVIEW: From the back it’s easy to see how the stairwell and the double fireplace are located outside the building body itself. Stylish copper roof. Photo: Jiri Havran

Our cabin paradise

Upstairs on the main floor with a terrace facing the ocean, you understand why the owners call this for their summer paradise.

Here in the height you experience the sea and the sky in an intense way.

A lightweight copper roof

The specially designed “floating” ceiling covered with copper plates is a chapter for themselves.

– It was the free float of the canoe and their elegant wing buckle that inspired me to give the building this roof with an unusual snail shape, the builder tells Bonytt.com

He thinks this particular architectural grip contributed significantly to the cab’s intimacy and balance in the interior.

Fireplace both inside and out

The roughest cabin you've seen

HELP: With the combination of concrete, wood and glass the facade towards the road becomes a sight in itself. Photo: Jiri Havran

The roughest cabin you've seen

OUTDOORS: When the evening falls on, it’s time to fire on the fireplace – outside. The roof is covered with green Nordic tiles. They are maintenance-free. There is also the terrace made of Kebony decking. Photo: Jiri Havran

The main living room with living room and kitchen has several zones that can take your breath away.

The roughest cabin you've seen

DETAILS THAT: The table top is cool and it protects and monitors the window surface. Photo: Jiri Havran

The salon facing the sun and the sea is an obvious sight in the room, but the fireplace placed in the glass on the long wall to the woods in the northwest is perhaps equally sensational.

This is a double pepper, ie it has a fire compartment on both sides, ie on both the inside and outside of the cabin wall.

Steel columns – inside the room

The interior fireplace, which is also perceived as an image, is flanked by chalk white, bearing steel columns.

They pulled in a good way into the room from the outside wall. This also contributes to giving a distinct visual effect in the interior.

Doors Against Eternity

The third eye catcher are the giant glass doors that open the entire front of the cabin right onto the view.

The roughest cabin you've seen

FULL CONNECTION: Here you can see how the large sliding doors open the living room to the terrace. Photo: Jiri Havran

The roughest cabin you've seen

HAVE BEEN SATISFIED: So free and unfamiliar is it possible to add a living room with a terrace, even though the plant thrives on the top of a ridge. Sofa drawn by Norway Says. Photo: Jiri Havran

On the terrace, shaped like the bow of a boat, the owners can enjoy both morning sun and sunset.

Here they can always see the shining sea when sitting at the long table.

Stable sky

The ceiling with discreetly embedded speakers is made up of 21 mm thick solid wood birch veneer slats. To give this bright roof the necessary stability, the games are glued to the ceiling.

Lime on the floor

The floor, both inside the living room and on the terrace, is covered with large limestone tiles. It runs as a continuous flat without thresholds from the bathroom in the inner part of the cabin all the way to the tip of the pointed terrace.

How to create flow and harmony between rooms.

A modernist altarpiece

The kitchen is made of light maple and is located at the back of the living room. But this does not mean that it is easy to overlook. It has a dark metal shiny tile backing wall.

The wall has a visual expression, expression and shape that reminds of an altarpiece.

The roughest cabin you've seen

A FLIGHT OF LIGHT: The prism-shaped glass ceiling releases the daylight all the way down the bottom of the stairs. Photo: Jiri Havran

The roughest cabin you've seen

STILRENT: The staircase stretches like a modern sculpture between the two floors. Photo: Jiri Havran

The roughest cabin you've seen

WOW: So cool can a concrete staircase be. Photo: Jiri Havran

With all the daylight flooding from the many and large windows, it is equally bright inside this cabin as it is outdoors.

The roughest cabin you've seen

FAVEN HEAVEN AND SEA: Check out the tough, hovering copper roof and the huge glass doors. The terrace is here for a light summer meal. Table and deck chairs from Ballerud Garden Center. Tableware from Lady Burk. Smart Club director chairs. Rosa R. O. O. M-pillows in the sofa of Norway Says. Doublepecker with steel pipe. Photo: Jiri Havran

Easy to read, all over

– Here you can easily read a book and read it without using lamps. This applies throughout the summer, says the owners.

The life-giving light turns into warmth: Through the bright season, the sun warms up the massive stone floor structure, keeping a little lunk in the cabin throughout the holiday season.

Frequent visits

The cabin is no longer from its main point than it can be used on weekends in addition to vacations, Ramberg expands.. He also appreciates the fact that it is a short way to boat, pier and beach.

Geometric and Transparent

The roughest cabin you've seen

ALTERTAVLE: The backside of the kitchen is an eye-catcher, almost like an altarpiece in the extremely bright room. Uno kitchen in light salary. Photo: Jiri Havran

The roughest cabin you've seen

GOOD START OF DAY: This is the perfect place to have your morning coffee. Table and cabinets from Multiform AS and blonde Ikea krakker. Photo: Jiri Havran

– By the way, the geometry and transparency of the building make it so special. The shape of the cabin was the foundation itself when I saw the plot, explains the architect.

Durable materials

Torstein Ramberg used to use only materials that can withstand and burn with grace. This meant white concrete, white granite, copper, plywood, jurastein, wire mesh and glass mosaic tiles.

Floor plan:

Two round concrete sections, stairwells and logs are located outside the building body. This means that there was a visual calm and cleanliness in the cabin.

The lodge follows the lines in the terrain and is partially buried in the long-term annual ridge.

See also:

How to live a Norwegian architect in Bordeaux

The roughest cabin you've seen

MOT BADET: Bedding from Lady Burk, pillows from R. O. O. M and a super-compact bathroom in the background. Photo: Jiri Havran

The roughest cabin you've seen

SACRAL POSITION The bath is located at the end of the cabin facing the country. Dark, gray green Bisazza glass mosaic tiles. Shower base in white Corian, made by measure. Photo: Jiri Havran

The roughest cabin you've seen

FULL CLUB: From the road you enter this cool downstairs with various stalls and technical rooms. From there the stairs lead up to the main floor. Photo: Jiri Havran

Would you like to be inspired? See the pictures

The roughest cabin you've seen

Photo: Drawing: Torstein Ramberg

The roughest cabin you've seen

Photo: Drawing: Torstein Ramberg

The terrace has it all. See the tips

The architect’s small apartment apartment is packed with ideas

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