Peaks View Residence by Carney Logan Burke Architects

Peaks View Residence by Carney Logan Burke Architects Peaks View Residence by Carney Logan Burke Architects 1 Peaks View Residence by Carney Logan Burke Architects 2 Peaks View Residence by Carney Logan Burke Architects 3 Peaks View Residence by Carney Logan Burke Architects 4 Peaks View Residence by Carney Logan Burke Architects 5 Peaks View Residence by Carney Logan Burke Architects 6 Peaks View Residence by Carney Logan Burke Architects 7 Peaks View Residence by Carney Logan Burke Architects 8 Peaks View Residence by Carney Logan Burke Architects 9 Peaks View Residence by Carney Logan Burke Architects 10 Peaks View Residence by Carney Logan Burke Architects 11 Peaks View Residence by Carney Logan Burke Architects 12

Description :

The Peaks View residence is sited near Wilson, Wyoming, in a grassy meadow, adjacent to the Teton mountain range.  The design solution for the project had to satisfy two conflicting goals:  the finished project must fit seamlessly into a neighborhood with distinctly conservative design guidelines while satisfying the owners desire to create a unique home with roots in the modern idiom.

Within these constraints, the architect created an assemblage of building volumes to break down the scale of the 6,500 square foot program.  A pair of two-story gabled structures present a traditional face to the neighborhood, while the single-story living pavilion, with its expansive shed roof, tilts up to recognize views and capture daylight for the primary living spaces.  This trio of buildings wrap around a south-facing courtyard, a warm refuge for outdoor living during the short summer season in Wyoming.

Broad overhangs, articulated in wood, taper to thin steel “brim” that protects the buildings from harsh western weather.  The roof of the living pavilion extends to create a covered outdoor extension for the main living space.  The cast-in-place concrete chimney and site walls anchor the composition of forms to the flat site.  The exterior is clad primarily in cedar siding; two types were used to create pattern, texture and depth in the elevations.

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