EYRC Architects is the architecture firm that’s behind this amazing project that is this Spring Road House. Located near San Francisco, there’s an amazing and modern house, that presents itself as a massive stack of boxes, with some terracotta tones and glass. Today, Los Angeles Homes unveils the exquisite features within this modern house, that’s an architectural masterpiece.
Spring Road House is the name of an architectural masterpiece located near San Francisco. EYRC Architects is the architecture firm that’s behind this mesmerizing project, where the concept sits on a massive mansion with a stacked boxes look, with an exterior based on terracottas tones and glass.
Purposely serving as quiet space outside the chaos of the city, this Spring Road House is located on a forested and hilltop property in Ross, a town in Marin county. It shares the most amazing and breathtaking view over Mount Tamalpais and the San Francisco Bay. This project was created for a successful entrepreneur who was looking for the perfect location to have this kind of home.
The owner, being a designer aficionado, wanted a home that could sit on the concept of modernism in combination with a rustic touch throughout this amazing minimalistic house. With that mindset, EYRC Architects went with a set of stacked boxes with façades in terracotta clay tiles, to merge beautifully within the forest.
There are fascias in dark grey titanium zinc to contrast with the terracotta tiles. In the interior, the spaces are architectural divided, where the southern space contains the open plan kitchen and dining area, along with a living room, and a breathtaking terrace. So, the southern area consists on the hanging-out and entertainment spot.
The northern are of the Spring Road House sits on guest bedrooms, laundry facilities and a garage. There’s also a gym, sauna and study, with an incredible swimming pool, lined with black tiles. This is a dream-like home, that would fulfill all of your dreams, when it comes to architecture and interior design. Neutral colors and and earth materials were the elements chosen by EYRC Architects.
Credits by Matthew Millman