A garden studio dedicated to rug making, a sunken Japanese-style bath and a spacious kitchen built from pale bricks feature among the 24 projects shortlisted in a competition to find London's best home extensions.
Don't Move, Improve! is organised by New London Architecture (NLA) – an independent forum dedicated to new architecture and construction – in association with Dezeen and the Royal Institute of British Architects.
Any home extension or improvement project completed within the last two years in one of London's 33 boroughs was eligible for entry for Don't Move, Improve!
Judges included Dezeen editor Amy Frearson, NLA chairman Peter Murray, architect Carl Turner, Ash Sakula co-founder Cany Ash and Levitt Bernstein co-director Jo McCafferty.
The overall winners will be revealed at a reception at The Building Centre in London on 26 January 2017. An exhibition of 120 submitted designs will be unveiled at the same time.
The winner of last year's awards was a two storey addition to a Victorian home in Lewisham by Tsuruta Architects.
A playful extension featuring a red brick exterior thought to look like a fox, and a house with large folding doors and windows took second and third place.
Here's the full Don't Move, Improve! 2017 shortlist:
Clay House, Tufnell Park, by Simon Astridge Architecture Workshop
Delawyk Modular House, Herne Hill, by R2 Studio Architects
Double Concrete House, Clapham, by Inter Urban Studios
Hennessy House, Chiswick, by Paul Archer Design
Home/Studio Kilburn Lane, Queen's Park, by Studio McLeod
Kennington House, Kennington, by R2 Studio Architects
The Lined Extension, Wormwood Scrubs, by YARD Architects
Molyneux Street, Edgware, by Patrick Lewis Architects
N22: A kitchen on wheels, Wood Green, by Turner Architects
Park House, Barnsbury, by Lipton Plant Architects
Phase II, Holloway, by West Architecture
The Rug Room, Oval, by Nic Howett
Slab House, Clapham, by Bureau de Change Architects
Stamford Road, Dalston, by Pamphilon Architects
Wearside Wood, Ladywell, by Gruff Limited
Yellow House, Herne Hill, by Nimtim Architects