Architecture + House

With architecture and house inspiration from the calmest and most nomadic of Scandinavian settings to the busiest and most urban of American cities, enjoy the aspirational lifestyle of SATORI & SCOUT.

The New Zallinger Cabins 8.6

The Semi-Insulative Zallinger Refuge Cabins

“…What most caught SATORI & SCOUT’s eyes is the chalet’s cladding, blocks of wood that are seemingly more like a semi-complete Tetris game than a solid, insulative method…”

The Brick Shell Concrete Home 7.8

A Concrete Home, Brick Warehouse

“…The glaring difference between the cool white of the concrete and the sandy brown of the brick is really quite apparent…”

Italian Alps Hillside Cabin 7.3

Views From The Italian Mountainside Cabin

“…Designed by architects Roberto Dini and Stefano Girodo of Politecnico di Torino, such a wonderfully simple structure can be found high (and tiny) up in the steep mountains…”

The Modular Home Of The Future 8.1

The Future Modular Home Concept

“…SLICE is a future-sustainable, people-centric, super-connected, self-contained, and highly-flexible ‘plug-n-play’ urban living concept…”

The Spanish Warehouse Home Conversion 9.8

Warehouse Conversion Of Spanish Beauty

“…With the most beautiful of sandy hues and white, and decorated with only the most vibrant of green plants, even the decor’s black furniture somehow complements the otherwise earthy-natural atmosphere…”

Home With Sliding Doors Entirely Opening Up A Space 8.6

The Ultimate Indoor Outdoor Home

“…This new home is the architect’s own and is particularly recognisable for it’s abundance of sliding doors to really introduce the outside in, and particularly sprawl the inside out…”

The Modern Rustic Appeal At The Palm Beach House 7.5

Beach House Of Rustic Luxuriousness

“…Every modern x rustic home doesn’t have to be so lavish, but this home is certainly on the inspiration ladder…”

Beautiful Quebec Home Of Industrial Charm 7.6

Modern Quebec Home In Black And White

“…Isn’t it quite nice how such a simple premise as having two colours as the primary design function creates such a relaxing-usable space without any particularly large intervention or change?”