The Sunshine Seashore Residence by Wilson Architects

By Magaly – Categories: Bathroom, Bedroom, Bookshelf, Decorative Add-ons, Dining Room, Fireplace, Furniture, Homes, Interior Design, Kitchen, Landscaping, Lighting, Living Space, Rugs, Staircase, Wall Decor   

The Sunshine Seashore Home is an elegant personal residence found in Sunshine Seaside, Queensland, Australia.

It was completed in 2012 by Wilson Architects.


The Sunshine Beach Home by Wilson Architects:

“The Sunshine Seashore Residence, which was previously recognized as the Prell Residence was created by renowned architect Gabriel Poole in 1997. The design reflected an abstraction of Mediterranean and Mexican influences to present a series of residing and sleeping spaces about a central courtyard on a steeply sloping web site. The mindful arrangement of the spaces protected from the prevailing sea breezes, opened up to the Northern aspect even though maintaining privacy.

In many approaches the home is an idiosyncratic layout and the new owners sought changes that would enable a lot more living area and all weather connections in between the sleeping quarters, without having sacrificing the special character of the location.

The important to the layout remains the central Outdoor Space, now roofed with a translucent battened roof, linking the living spaces throughout all but the most inclement climate. The timber seating, landscaping and green wall preserve the outside come to feel and the area is softened by soft furnishings and cushions.

The kitchen and dining space have been extended to open up to expansive ocean views with the capability to filter harsh light and robust breezes that come with an Eastern facet. A subtle decreasing of the balcony keeps the balustrade beneath the view line of seated diners.

Upstairs a new corridor connects the home with the backyard and draws breezes via the outdoor space. A new primary bedroom takes benefit of an expanded ocean view with an arrangement of frameless glass windows and retractable louvres that allow the situations to be moderated.”

Pictures by: Brent Hardcastle

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