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Art, fashion, psychology, branding, graphic design, social and cultural trends, as well as the greatest examples of architecture from throughout the world, both historical and modern, inspire IF Architecture.
Architecture and interior design are a synthesis of several disciplines to communicate a single vision.
Clients of IF Architecture include category-leading worldwide organisations, cutting-edge creative firms, inventive restaurant entrepreneurs, market-leading Australian retailers, and homemakers looking to improve their lifestyles.
Each project they undertake is a distinctive expression in and of itself, with the process beginning with the customer rather than the architect. An architect’s first responsibility is to listen. Set aside any preconceived beliefs and concentrate on the client’s requirements and desires.
IF Architecture seldom asks a customer how he or she envisions the ultimate outcome. Instead, they inquire, “How do you want to feel in this space?” How would it benefit you the most? What do you mean, physically, practically, emotionally, and aesthetically? The same fundamental questions apply to the clients’ colleagues, employees, consumers, and patrons in the retail, corporate, and hospitality sectors.
The Prince Table arose from a desire to challenge the traditions of big community eating. By adding angles to a traditionally rectilinear design, new and unexpected possibilities arise. Each seat at the table has unobstructed sight lines to every other seat, rather than simply those directly nearby.
Details like the chamfered edge to the top and irregular curved legs are inspired by its original Art Deco setting, and the table reflects Charlotte Perriand’s approach to design for the “art of living.” The dimensions and features that give the biggest iteration its character were carefully examined for each sister of the table.
This well-known facility has been expanded to offer a more contemporary, layered dining experience, enlivened by a materials palette inspired by the elegant complexity of its landmark St Kilda setting.
IF Architecture created a modern restaurant influenced by the building’s history and the character of the neighbouring neighbourhood, which fits nicely into the multifaceted offering of the larger Prince Hotel complex.
From the open kitchen, a long eating bench extends, topped with Australian Emperor marble from the Pilbara in flowing patterns of dark and light green marble. The green hue is continued in the cosy cushioned seating booths, which are illuminated by an indoor courtyard with ferny planters and a leafy mural painted by Melbourne artist Robert Bowers. The marble bench, which seats 10, extends into the main dining room, which features a combination of intimate square and circular tables, classic bentwood chairs, and comfy booths.
Semicircular sculptured booths provide a peaceful cosiness. A brightly lit open kitchen bustles with activity. A random mix of junk-shop memorabilia meets custom-designed modern table lighting. Gourds and pumpkins coexist with tastefully decorated bar tables. An exquisite side table fit for a Versailles drawing parlour sits against the bare unpainted manufacturing wall.
This cosy three-bedroom family home was constructed in the late 1960s on a small court in Brighton’s lush bayside neighbourhood. The home is situated on an uneven block, which presents some interesting forms and angles to traverse.
White-painted timber lining boards link with herringbone-patterned geometric floor tile in the casual dining/study space. American wood veneer chairs, storage, and shelves, on the other hand, store the family’s varied assortment of home items. A pleasant retreat room is created by pairing Jardan dining chairs with subdued pastel cushions and a favourite collection of prints.
A display centre should be precisely that. A location where the item is the star and all design aspects contribute to making the browsing and purchasing process simple and fun. National Tile’s new retail showroom in Richmond, Melbourne, has this as its major focus.
In the 2017 World’s 50 Best Restaurant Awards, Attica claimed the top spot for an Australian restaurant. The culmination of multi-award-winning chef Ben Shewry’s enthusiasm for creative, beautifully balanced modern food.
IF Architecture’s impulse with Attica was to deviate from usual signals. Using fresh components, create a classy upmarket atmosphere. They began to investigate the function of a fire, a necessary component of cooking, and its transforming influence on the environment.
Jordan is focused on design, handcrafting, and family. A distinctly Australian brand. The ambition of IF Architecture for their new flagship shop on Church Street in Richmond was to convey this character. Modern and fashionable. Nonetheless, it is a room that seems more like a home than a business.
The exhibit rooms on the ground floor and higher level are both inviting and interesting. The downstairs is more informal and rustic, whilst the upstairs is more polished, with areas split into open room settings for the guest to explore.
Egon Zehnder International is a worldwide executive search business founded on research, rigour, and practical expertise. The upshot of IF Architecture’s work for Egon Zehnder Melbourne is a design typology that establishes Egon Zehnder’s brand personality in architectural form. Master planning, architectural design, interior design, and styling have all come together to create a quietly elegant place that meets Egon Zehnder’s specific needs. This design typology was created for global use and is sensitive to cultural differences, building kinds, and operational requirements.
To suit increasing lifestyle needs, the customers on Dorrington Avenue in Glen Iris requested a kitchen, laundry, and informal dining room redesign.
This meticulous renovation’s clean, straightforward lines create an elegant and inviting environment. White lacquered American wood veneer simplifies craftsmanship, while concealed doors add nothing to the design and space. The daybed and furniture add texture and warmth, and the casual dining area leads onto the courtyard. The bluestone flooring extends into the courtyard, connecting the internal cooking space to the courtyard and pool area.
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