Outdoor. Saturday , November 25th , 2017 - 06:04:48 AM
Luxury with the wave is all about combining aesthetics and ergonomics in a seamless and stunning fashion. Its unique form also allows you to turn even the small urban balcony, patio or even tiny backyard into a relaxing spot for your next staycation, which is just a few steps away from the living room. Minimal, contemporary and with a touch of breezy, coastal charm, this fascinating hammock is truly one of a kind. While you are currently enjoying the best of summer months and their warmth, soon colors of fall are bound to take over. Yet, the fun outdoors is bound to continue as you host friends and family through the holiday season and décor that can withstand the vagaries of changing seasons and weather is an absolute must. Today, we showcase two different outdoor décor collections; each with its own unique charm and inimitable flavor. Yet, both of them seem to be bound by contemporary minimalism and a hint of geometric flair and perfection that sets them apart.
Devil’s Corner was designed in 2015 by Australian architectural practice Cumulus Studio. Located in Apslawn, Tasmania, Devil’s Corner is one of Tasmania’s largest vineyards. A project for Brown Brothers, Devil’s Corner incorporates a cellar door, lookout and marketplace. Created using a a series of timber clad shipping containers, the lookout encourages visitors to explore the vineyard through a number of curated views. The horseshoe-shaped Grand Canyon Skywalk is a see-through, cantilevered bridge. Jutting out seventy feet from a side canyon in Grand Canyon West, the Skywalk is elevated at a dizzying 4,000 feet above the Colorado River. Designed and engineered by Lochsa Engineering & MRJ Architects, the Skywalk was commissioned by the Hualapai Indian Tribe who manage it as a way to accrue money from tourism.
Offering a majestic vista, Aurland Lookout is an architectural marvel. Located in Aurland, Norway—a country crammed with spectacular fjords, lush forests and great mountains—the lookout was designed by Bergen-based Saunders Architecture (a practice established by Canadian architect Todd Saunders in 1998). Completed in 2006, Aurland Lookout is referred to by the architect as ‘a walkway into the void’ and a ‘piece of architectural theater.’ The lookout measures thirty metres in length, and a 1.2-metre-high glass balustrade protects visitors from a sheer, vertical drop. Beyond this transparent barrier, the view of the fjord and mountains is breathtaking.
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