Srygley Pool House by Marlon Blackwell Architect
The Srygley Pool House is situated inside of a rural neighborhood that offers little variety from the ordinary single-family house model. The basic type of the building strikes a strong posture inside of this scene. The pool house is wrapped in curbed cedar siding, permitting the apparently outside structure to exist together with the encompassing block and cedar homes. The lower level opens up onto the pool patio, setting up a straightforward base that permits guests to stream uninhibitedly from outside to inside. This straightforwardness and the volume of the family room that reaches out up to the second level permits the building to feel bigger than itself.
Along the pool-side of the second level, stacked bunk nooks give space to six visitor, broadening the utilization of the unassuming structure from pool house to bunk house. The bunks are lit up by a flat band of light. Cubbies and storerooms are deliberately incorporated into the bunks reviewing the inside of a boat’s lodge with a consistent mass of capacity and resting quarters.
The repressed motion of the building structure is compared with a scene of plants, brambles, and trees that is occupied by clay gators, cut stone fowls, and a forcing 3000 lb. dinosaur. Then again, instead of differentiating, the moderately wild terrace appears the ideal setting for the Pool House. They fill in as contrary energies frequently do: the building quiets the wild scene and together they give a position of asylum and retreat.
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