Design

Two Taiwan Homes Take Beautiful Inspiration from Nature

Two Taiwan Homes Take Beautiful Inspiration from Nature


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Taiwan-based designers Snuper Design find inspiration everywhere, from the extensive cultural history that surrounds them to the beautifully imperfect grain of a recently fallen tree, all of it is fair game. The two homes in this post use carefully chosen natural materials along with beautiful details and plenty of clean, open spaces to create a comfortable and luxurious atmosphere that is heavy with history and style.

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The first project is called “Urban Palace” and it is located in Taipei, Taiwan. It combines elements of a palatial estate suited for royalty from the Qin or Han Dynasty but also with plenty of natural materials, particularly wood. The team has taken creative license with the ideal of a palace here. The ceilings are not high and ostentatious. Instead, the design brings focus to the length of the space, with laterally spacious open floor plan.

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In addition to plenty of exposed wood and marble, the home is careful to incorporate natural lighting wherever possible. By using glass walls to separate the bedroom from the main living areas, light is allowed to flood in, even in the absence of windows.

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The smooth surfaces of the home, from dining table to polished stone accent wall are also notable, firmly anchoring this timeless design in the contemporary aesthetic.

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The second home we are featuring has its similarities to the urban palace, also creating a distinct comfort and luxurious peace even within the bustle of a big city. The team has subscribed here to the idea that the more white and blank space they leave in the initial design, the better able a homeowner is to add their own ideas, whether that means art, color, or furniture.

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Of course, the furniture in this particular home is already quite astonishing in its craftsmanship and beauty, from a deconstructed version of a leather sectional to a Le Corbusier-inspired club chair and asymmetric coffee table.

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The smaller footprint in this home does mean that the rooms are snugly fit together, with a long dining table just a couple of feet behind the sofa. Keep things open with partial room dividers makes the space feel bigger and again allows light to flow throughout.

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Here is a video fly through of this home:


Watch the video: MGOODESIGN STUDIO-Taiwan-Taipei-LIANGs House 33 (May 2022).