R1T Flat by Paritzki
& Liani Architects

| 8 comments
 

A panoramic view of the harbour is mirrored onto a PVC ceiling at this apartment in Tel Aviv by Paritzki & Liani Architects (+ slideshow).

R1T Flat by Paritzki & Liani Architects

The family apartment is located on the twenty-first floor of a tower block in the south of the city.

R1T Flat by Paritzki & Liani Architects

Glazed walls surround the open-plan living room and spotlights stretch out like spiders' legs from its shiny white ceiling.

R1T Flat by Paritzki & Liani Architects

Each room in the apartment features wooden floors and walls in the bathroom are clad with roughly cut layers of stone.

R1T Flat by Paritzki & Liani Architects

Another interesting project by Paritzki & Liani Architects is a house beside a cliff in Jerusalem.

R1T Flat by Paritzki & Liani Architects

See more projects in Israel »

R1T Flat by Paritzki and Liani Architects

Photography is by Amit Geron.

R1T Flat by Paritzki & Liani Architects

Here's a description from Paola Liani and Itai Paritzki:


R1T Apartment | Paritzki & Liani Architects

An angle. An "L" shaped volume positioned slightly higher than ground level about 80 meters above in a tower facing south-west of Tel Aviv, visually reaching like a proof of joint the sinuous coastline of the Jaffa port, only a few km away.

R1T Flat by Paritzki & Liani Architects

The design idea was to create a natural appendix to this visual correspondence in a territorial scale, and to obtain an ornamental integration of the city in the interior.

R1T Flat by Paritzki & Liani Architects

There are three routes traced on the inner perimeter of the "L" shaped volume: first is an entrance route that is internally duplicated by a second parallel passage covered with wood, leading to the night area, terminating and replicating itself along with the sea through the presence of a mirror / glass wall.

A third route, hidden and shorter, leads from the kitchen and dining area to the dark service zone shifting towards obscurity.

R1T Flat by Paritzki & Liani Architects

In this scheme for the sky, the main attraction is a place that "flies away from the world" in order to belong to the illusory of the blue that surrounds it.

Through the ceiling, a thin reflecting membrane, the city enters again the habitat, it appears, it gets lost; the streets, the buildings, find new boundaries between the atmospheric layers and miniatures signs of the carpets.

R1T Flat by Paritzki & Liani Architects

In this constant projection, the objects, everyday furniture pieces assume different layouts according to the mood, atmosphere and events of the house.

The night area transfers the projective references of the reflective ceiling but this time in a vertical way, along with partitions of mirror and transparent glass that allow a glimpse to the rough wall of stone of the bathroom.

A plan for the sky.

R1T Flat by Paritzki & Liani Architects

The nocturnal passage, the urban sky filled with artificial lights, stars, and paths form on the reflective ceiling and glass walls, weaved polygons, arches of circle, speedy rays of light, a dense arabesque that leaves the rest for the imagination.

The inhabitants observe.

  • Chris

    Wow, love it. Stupid decision purchasing that sofa though.

  • Sofia – WinterStays

    That view is unbelievable! The rooms are very empty, but that helps to put emphasis on the surrounding panoramic windows and view, beautiful.

  • efs

    Why's the kid watching telly in that furniture store?

  • Donkey

    As if you'd ever be able to watch that TV for more than 5 minutes without getting a migraine from the glare through the floor to ceiling windows.

    Otherwise, when do I move in?

  • Grimbo

    Why do architects write in such a ridiculous and obnoxious way? That description is the biggest load of rubbish. Nice apartment but absolutely crap description.

  • Leon

    I wouldn’t choose such an architect for my own home. It might be nice for a picture session, but in such a cold surrounding no one can live more then an hour.

  • http://twitter.com/FC_at_SM @FC_at_SM

    Someone knows the lamp’s manufacturer?

  • Alexandra

    PVC releases toxic fumes. Google it.

    “Banned from at least 14 countries and the European Union, PVC, also known as vinyl, is still legally sold by U.S. retailers although it threatens environmental and consumer health at every stage of its product life cycle, according to the Center for Health, Environment, and Justice”

    I love the effect, but it really bothers me that architects can get away with being so ignorant. Rip that beautiful ceiling out, I say! Heartbreaker.