With each room flowing into another and interiors that are carefully clad to offer both luxury and convenience the home is both practical and sensational at the same time. The infinity pool the extended balconies and ample patio space all add up to make it a visual treat.
The original steel frame and the wooden panel was the only thing that the designers could use in parts to create the new structure. They seem to have done a splendid job in breathing life into a mid 20th century home and giving it a style that is both current and classic. The amalgamation of the styles was achieved by using a largely open design that consists of a plethora of open perches outdoor spaces and private quarters that all flow into one another.
Every basic feature of the home has been oriented to ensure that there are always unobstructed views on offer and with the sleeping area in the ground floor one can always enjoy a refreshing dip in the pool that is visually connected and just a few steps away from the bedrooms.
The intention of Uglyanitsa Alexander is to play on the very basic ‘bones’ that make up the home and integrate them visually into the design aspect instead of just hiding them away with wood or stone. The bar brick walls and the exposed copper pipes have been seamlessly coupled with the other modern décor to create a raw yet aesthetic setting that draws you in with its unassuming charm.
Leigh Osbourne and Graham Voce decided that they would buy an old water tower originally built in 1877 that was not really in the best of conditions even when everyone else seemed to be running away from the almost ‘ancient’ structure. The derelict Grade II-listed 19th-century 99ft-high water tower is located in central London. It presented them with a unique opportunity to dream up an amazing and lavish home that will not just you with its stunning interiors but also sheer audacity of thought and execution.