This striking East Hampton home by Eisner Design branches off into two components that divide up the private and public spaces within the house. While the smaller wing contains the house's three bedrooms, the larger space has room for the kitchen, dining and living rooms. Armed with this information, even the shapes used on the exterior of the house seem to suggest that one is more open and the other is more closed off.
To protect each of these spaces, the design includes large metal roof panels that overhang slightly, helping to reduce heat gain and the structure's cooling costs. From the inside, the slanted roof is a noticeable element in the kitchen and living room.
Divided Angular Homes
More Stats +/-
Glowing Garage Architecture
Magical Forest Encapsulated Domiciles
Boxy Cantilevered Residences
Free 2018 Report & eBook
Get the top 100 trends happening right NOW -- plus a FREE copy of our award-winning book.
Our Research Methodology
This article is one of 350,000 experiments. We use crowd filtering, big data and AI to identify insights.