The original home contains bedrooms and service areas but with newly installed vaulted skylights that visually enlarge the spaces. The pavilion features a double height living room with an adjacent dining room and kitchen with an open sitting room above. Glass walls disappear, expanding the open living space into the backyard. The addition connects to the bungalow by way of a hallway that continues through to the front door. Newly formed courtyards between both structures provide additional natural light and ventilation. Photography by Brett Boardman Photography.
<a href="https://design-milk.com/a-bungalow-in-sydney-gets-a-dramatic-pavilion-like-addition/christopherpollyarchitect_binaryhouse-0/" data-wpel-link="internal"><img src="https://design-milk.com/images/2018/09/ChristopherPollyArchitect_BinaryHouse-0-810x708.jpg" alt="A Bungalow in Sydney Gets a Dramatic, Pavilion-Like Addition" /></a> The <a href="https://christopherpolly.com/projects/binary-house" rel="noopener external noreferrer" data-wpel-link="external">Binary House</a> project began as a 1960’s yellow brick bungalow in Woolooware, Sydney, Australia, that was transformed by <a href="https://christopherpolly.com/" rel="noopener external noreferrer" data-wpel-link="external">Christopher Polly Architect</a> to include a dramatic, pavilion-like addition in the back. While the original house keeps it’s private front character, the back opens up and expands into the green yard to elevate the homeowners’ outdoor lifestyle.
<img src="http://feeds.feedburner.com/~r/design-milk/~4/UFxVkUSuoI0" height="1" width="1" alt=""/>