Eight airy terraces and balconies that become extensions of the interior

Eight airy terraces and balconies that become extensions of the interior ثمانية شرفات متجددة الهواء تصبح امتدادًا للداخل

Eight airy terraces and balconies become extensions of the interior

Each of these balconies and terraces via glazed walls or floor-to-ceiling glass and provides their homes with not only a physical but also a visual extension of the interior that merges the in- and outdoors.

This is the latest in our lookbooks series, which provides visual inspiration from Dezeen’s archive. For more inspiration see previous lookbooks featuring cave-like interiors, gallery interiors, and garden swimming pools.

Terrace With a House by the Lake by UGO

Terrace With a House by the Lake, Poland, by UGO

This summer holiday home by Poznań architecture studio UGO and is near a lake in Wielkopolska, Poland.

From the home’s main living area, a large 120-meter-long wooden terrace is accessed via expanses of floor-to-ceiling glass sliding doors and double-height glazed walls. The studio described the terrace as an additional room for the home.

House in Xalap by Lopez Gonzalez

House in Xalap, Mexico, by Lopez Gonzalez

House in Xalap is a 528-square-meter residence that was built on a slight slope. The exterior of the home was rendered in cement which was painted black to mimic the look of a rock formation.

From a dining area, which was clad in black marble and wooden panels, maroon-framed glass doors lead out to a volcanic stone-tiled patio that is walled by lush and tropical planting and geometric sculptures.

Exterior of Espirit House in Tokyo by Apollo Architects & Associates

Espirit House, Japan, Apollo Architects & Associates

A large roof terrace tops Espirit House in Tokyo, which was designed by Apollo Architects & Associates. The terrace is covered by a metal pergola that transforms the open-air space into an additional room of the home.

Additionally, The terrace is accessed on the third floor of the home from behind a fully glazed wall. A sectional sofa, dining table, and large planters filled with local shrubbery decorate the terrace.

Photo of Villa KD45 by Studio Symbiosis

Villa KD45, India, by Studio Symbiosis

This concrete home in Dehli was designed by Studio Symbiosis for a large family of eight. As a result of thinly framed floor-to-ceiling windows and the home’s exterior concrete floors carrying through to the interior.

Studio Symbiosis also nestled small terraces between both of the home’s floors. Also, Decorative seating provides residents with relaxing outdoor areas by the Indian sun.

Interior of Rescobie Pavilion by Kris Grant Architect

Rescobie Pavilion, Scotland, by Kris Grant Architect

A cantilevered balcony wraps around the exterior of the two-story Rescobie Pavilion in rural Scotland. The structure was as a free-standing extension of a nearby home so that its residents could immerse themselves in the landscape.

Moreover, The structure topped with a mono-pitched roof that orients the interior to the landscape and enveloped in expanses of glass that provide the pavilion with unobstructed panoramic views of the hamlet.

835 Hightstreet by Carr

835 High Street, Australia, by Carr

At 835 High Street, a residential apartment block in Melbourne, Australian architecture studio Carr looked to play with feelings of openness within the interior.

It added large wrap-around floor-to-ceiling windows that lead out to covered balconies. This aims to complement and juxtapose the relationship between the interior and exterior. Furthermore, The interiors feature a paired-back scheme and decorated with designer furniture. Including a Mario Bellini Camaleonda sofa.

Moenda House by Felipe Rodrigues arquiteto

Moenda House, Brazil, by Felipe Rodrigues

This split-level home in southeastern Brazil by Brazilian architect Felipe Rodrigues has undisrupted views of the Mantiqueria mountains.

The ground floor of the home contains shared living spaces, which have an open-plan design. Additionally, The open-plan kitchen, living, and dining room have a cantilevered wrap-around balcony covered in grey tiles similar to those used throughout the interior.

Ying'nFlo Hong Kong by Linehouse

Ying’nFlo, Hong Kong, by Linehouse

An angular balcony protrudes from the interior of the Ying’nFlo guesthouse in Wan Chai, Hong Kong. The guesthouse was by the Chinese interior design studio Linehouse. It looked to create the feeling of an inviting home.

Moreover, One of the rooms at the guesthouse features a neutral palette and incorporates hand-rendered walls, timber paneling, and linen cabinetry. From here, glass sliding doors lead out to a beige-tiled balcony with a built-in bench and an olive tree at its center.


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