Architecture That Uses Meshes and Nets for Escape, Play and Rest

Architecture That Uses Meshes and Nets for Escape, Play and Rest

Architects use meshes and nets as a way to brighten up homes, hostels, and even office spaces. Functioning as a hammock, mesh establish a connection between floor levels. This playful feature often creates unexpected places for leisure, escape, and rest. Below, we've selected 17 projects that feature nets and meshes.

OB Kindergarten and Nursery / HIBINOSEKKEI + Youji no Shiro

© Studio Bauhaus, Ryuji Inoue

Jerry House / onion + Arisara Chaktranon & Siriyot Chaiamnuay

© Wison Tungthunya

The Green Studio / Fraher Architects

© Jack Hobhouse

Sleep and Play / Ruetemple

Courtesy of Ruetemple

KLOEM Hostel / IF (Integrated Field)

© PanoramicStudio

Devani Home / RNDSQR

© Jamie Anholt

Saigon House / a21studio

© Quang Tran

Townhouse B14 / XTH-berlin

© Anja Büchner

Public Art Installations from Numen / For Use Design Collective

Courtesy of Numen / For Use

Tower House / Austin Maynard Architects

© Peter Bennetts

House in Sukumo / Container Design

© Eiji Tomita

Brazil Pavilion – Milan Expo 2015 / Studio Arthur Casas + Atelier Marko Brajovic

© Filippo Poli

Uniplaces Headquarters / Paralelo Zero

© Francisco Nogueira

Yamashina House / ALTS Design Office

© Fuji-Shokai / Masahiko Nishida

Woods of Net / Tezuka Architects

© Abel Erazo

Apartment in Poznan / Cuns Studio

© Hanna Długosz

Baan Moom / Integrated Field

© Wison Tungthunya & IF

About this author
Cite: Fernanda Castro. "Architecture That Uses Meshes and Nets for Escape, Play and Rest" 12 Dec 2018. ArchDaily. Accessed . <> ISSN 0719-8884

Courtesy of Numen / For Use


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