Flip Flop Home is a private residence positioned in Venice, California.
It was developed by Dan Brunn, and has magnificent views in excess of the adjacent seashore.
Flip Flop Home by Dan Brunn:
“The house’s conceptualization started by mapping the neighboring homes and cautiously delving into the client’s daily routines. A distinguished couple in the city’s art and enjoyment scene, the clientele dwell and operate collectively and share a frequent passion for photography. They also very own an extraordinary collection of digital art pieces that they longed to showcase although even now retaining the lot’s expansive ocean views. A lot of homes in Venice are designed to maximize beachfront accessibility and have small interaction with the neighborhood’s active pedestrian ne2rks. In designing the Flip Flop property, there was a need to have to make use of the couple’s ar2rk pieces as a medium to talk with the surrounding community. Therefore, particular design and style factors that are typically limited solely to their mechanical functions are reincarnated into display units. The adjustable nature of the third story’s rotating walls enables the façade to mutate, either revealing or concealing ar2rk. As effectively as affording dramatic seashore views, these walls delineate a flowing symmetry they very easily swing open to divulge a perfectly aligned see with surrounding palm trees.
Comprised of a coolly minimalist sophistication, the façade of this personal residence is subtly deceptive in its simplification and dominates the website with protruding and retracting floors and ceilings. The obscuring of the interior columns of the house with an extensive system of diaphanous glazing enhances the optical illusion by means of a visual push and pull, which keeps the viewer guessing as to how the walls and slabs are supported. The substantial overhangs not only facilitate ample outside balconies, but also appear as one continuous surface folded in on itself.
Integral to the layout principle is the choreography of circulation dynamic relationships abound inside the spatial and structural arrangement, the lighting circumstances and even the material finishes. As one particular traverses by way of the space, a pattern of strolling arises that is charged with a number of vantage factors and visual effect. This vibrantly navigated rhythm is punctuated by the central glass staircase, exactly where one continually turns at proper angles between the bifurcating interior spaces and the immense expanse of unfurling vistas.
A duet of wrapping and folding is systemic in all factors of the layout technique. All finish applications are fluid as stainless polished steel impeccably encircles columns, back-painted glass spills over kitchen counters and cabinetry and translucent glazing hangs smoothly about the staircase. This magical manipulation of material reaches a best pitch with the terrazzo peeling free from the floor to fold above and glide elegantly along every tread of stair, appearing to be a liquefied sheet of stone.
As resources snake and slip over the structure and furnishings, the binary nature of dark matte grays that pop in the glossy white surroundings plays a powerful trick of the eye with a reversal of good and adverse area. The interior equilibrium between floating masses and solid transparencies permits sunlight to glide into rooms with a meaningful geometric method. The overall layout in conjunction with the diversity of materiality permits the designer to mold and type all factors of the room, even incoming all-natural light.
Dynamic diagonal edges keep the visual pendulum swinging as the kitchen’s personalized cabinetry emits sweeping lines that carry the eye back to the ocean panorama and the master bath trimly opens onto a private garden patio open to the sky above.
The play of challenging and soft, matte and reflective, shadow and light permeates every space inside this 3-story house. Expansive rooms flow seamlessly into limitless ocean views as the flip-flop property unfurls itself as a single refined ribbon of space and light.”
Photos by: Brandon Shigeta