The is a project led by who renovated it for a family who had owned the 1960s home for decades. Located in Laval, a city just north of Montréal, the house needed a more modern interior but it was important to the family to keep the heart and soul of the original design. The architects collaborated with interior design firm to come up with a concept that highlighted the horizontal nature of the prairie-style architecture.
At each end of the structure, covered terraces extend the roof line and adding usable square footage.
One of the terraces houses an outdoor kitchen, a fireplace, a dining room, a lounge area, and a spa, slightly hidden by cedar shutters and vegetation.
In keeping with the original house, they mixed stone, masonry, and wood on this particular terrace, including the warm cedar ceiling.
Floor-to-ceiling windows around back make way for views of the river and the surrounding greenery.
The interior features light materials giving it a fresh, open feel that highlights the mid-century bones of the house.
Minimal details preserve the feel of the original home.
The original chimney of natural stone was saved and remains a prominent feature.
Photos by Adrien Williams, courtesy of .