2004 - Valle de Guadalupe, Mexico  This weekend single-family dwelling is located in the Valley of Guadalupe in Baja California, Mexico. The valley, known for its wine production, is surrounded by amber-colored mountains and pierced by dirt roads continuously winding between vineyards and olive trees.   With the olive trees extending to the house, we generated the first element - a stone curtain, 54 m long and 3m high, with a few perforations that frame the views on the other side of this semi-public boundary.  The connection between spaces is always outside, so that the natural surroundings define the boundaries of the house and provide a changing sensory experience between day and night, cold and hot.  
       
     
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 Photos by Hisao Suzuki
       
     
 2004 - Valle de Guadalupe, Mexico  This weekend single-family dwelling is located in the Valley of Guadalupe in Baja California, Mexico. The valley, known for its wine production, is surrounded by amber-colored mountains and pierced by dirt roads continuously winding between vineyards and olive trees.   With the olive trees extending to the house, we generated the first element - a stone curtain, 54 m long and 3m high, with a few perforations that frame the views on the other side of this semi-public boundary.  The connection between spaces is always outside, so that the natural surroundings define the boundaries of the house and provide a changing sensory experience between day and night, cold and hot.  
       
     

2004 - Valle de Guadalupe, Mexico

This weekend single-family dwelling is located in the Valley of Guadalupe in Baja California, Mexico. The valley, known for its wine production, is surrounded by amber-colored mountains and pierced by dirt roads continuously winding between vineyards and olive trees. 

With the olive trees extending to the house, we generated the first element - a stone curtain, 54 m long and 3m high, with a few perforations that frame the views on the other side of this semi-public boundary.  The connection between spaces is always outside, so that the natural surroundings define the boundaries of the house and provide a changing sensory experience between day and night, cold and hot.
 

290540_21.jpg
       
     
290540_18.jpg
       
     
290540_10.jpg
       
     
290540_13.jpg
       
     
290540_09.jpg
       
     
290540_08.jpg
       
     
290540_01.jpg
       
     
290540_12.jpg
       
     
290540_04.jpg
       
     
 Photos by Hisao Suzuki
       
     

Photos by Hisao Suzuki