Because the object's primary component lies subterranean, the main facade conceals its whole capacity and extent. It loses scale as it approaches the house's entryway; a sensation of a tiny dynamic volume emerges. However, there is a true sense of vastness inside: a two-story hall and numerous translucent apertures provide an overall image of the house's structure. The internal space develops along two extended volumes, emphasizing the many private utilities of the inhabitants.
The home extends into the garden area and reflects a well-thought-out space-spatial structure, offering a pleasant and quality housing for an extended family. A typical woodland surroundings and proximity to nature inspired a facade choice - the home is "wrapped" in a timber bar that fits the landscape.
The high-test metal roof, along with the warm wooden facade, enhances the whole appearance, making it more lively. Panoramic roof windows "flowing" in the home walls maximize light while visually breaking up the wide and monolithic flat roof surface, creating composition highlights.
The major interior space design aims were to emphasize the architects' designed cascading air space inside the home, attempt not to overwhelm the interior with features and materials, underline tight relationship with nature, and harmonize them to the minimalist aesthetics.
As a result, eco-friendly and very appealing materials such as wood, granite with a natural texture, metal, and glass have been used for the interior areas. Because of the complexities of public space internal organization, the notion of intersectional illumination with numerous scenarios has been established.
Photograph by Ilya Kruchinin.
The Orbital House, with its nearly Palladian construction and exquisite geometric purity, becomes a one-of-a-kind platform for connecting with the desert and stimulating a deeper awareness of the universe.