RESIDENTIAL CHURCH CONVERSIONContemporary Exterior, Melbourne

Converted church with contemporay additions

AXIOM PHOTOGRAPHY

Contemporary concrete exterior in Melbourne. —  Houzz
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This photo has 1 question
hopetounhouse wrote:15 Mar. 2016
  • ippos40

    Hi, I think this is the most stunning home ive ever seen. Can you tell me the colour of the render of the extension. ta. Fern

  • PRO
    Bagnato Architecture & Interiors

    Hi,

    Thankyou so much for such a nice comment, I really appreciate your comments

    The render is a toscano roman render. The colour is Orrong.
    It was selected from the toscano website range as follows:

    www.toscanoromanrender.com.au

    However, Im not sure it its true but I have heard that they dont supply the product to the public anymore but will do the render themselves. You may have to ring them.

    All the best,


    Regards,
    Dominic Bagnato

What Houzz contributors are saying:

joanna_tovia
Joanna Tovia added this to The Allure of Black-Framed Windows – Faux Pas or Fabulous?2 May 2016

Bagnato opted for black window and door frames on this project – the conversion of an old church into a home fit for modern family living.Take the tour around this home

rebecca_naughtin
Rebecca Naughtin Architect added this to Plan a Clever Extension That Blissfully Blends Old and New23 Aug 2014

Breathing spaceUsing a connection between new and old is a great way to blend. Here, the team at Bagnato Architects uses a different language to connect the old and new in this amazing residential church extension.

tashshaw
Natasha Shaw added this to The Construction Process: 7 Must-Dos Before You Start to Build17 Jun 2014

5. Don’t get attached to an optimistic timeline Ideally, your team members will take the time to carefully plan and build your dream house most efficiently. Even if they are not putting in hours specifically on your project, the designer and others will likely be thinking about your project in the back of their minds. It takes time to work out the details of a project, so if you need to get the project designed and built very quickly, there might be situations that won’t be fully resolved in the design phase. There will always be elements that will need resolving onsite, but taking the time to do as much as possible on paper can reduce costs.It’s also tempting to look at the best-case scenario for construction and think that it will then be the norm for your project. Just like with a cost contingency, though, you’d be well served to build in a time contingency as well. As much as it might seem possible to get into the house on a certain date if all the stars align, realistically there is a chance that the project could go late for a whole variety of reasons (laid out previously). Do yourself a favour: have a backup plan in case you can’t roll up in the moving van on your exact date.

jennycdrew
Jenny Drew added this to Houzz Tour: Church Renovation a Golden Opportunity29 Apr 2014

Glass walls fuse old and new, indoors and out, connecting the house to the pool area and the valley beyond.

What Houzzers are commenting on:

lynne_gunn
Lynne Gunn added this to External looks11 Apr 2019

Mirror of old using new materials. Connection of the 2 bldgs.

simon_goodman79
Simon Goodman added this to Conversion26 Feb 2019

Glass corners with eating area.

sallywiseman76
sallywiseman76 added this to Thredbo Reno11 Feb 2019

Glass corner for window. Put stone fireplace in middle

webuser_233682548
Lorraine Du added this to webuser_233682548's ideas14 Aug 2018

Fixed shade for garden furniture

rtharrell
rtharrell added this to rtharrell's Ideas29 May 2018

Love the pool enclosure and grass area.

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