Carried out in a residential area of the Rosemont–La-Petite-Patrie borough, the Dandurand Multi-Dwellings project consisted in renovating and expanding a duplex built in the 1920s that housed three dwelling units. The added storey harmonized the building with the size of the surrounding constructions.
Stéphane Rasselet graduated from McGill University’s school of Architecture in 1990. After working on major projects in offices in Paris, Stéphane returned to Montreal to gain local experience at Dan Hanganu architects, The Arcop Group, and Lapointe Magne et associés. In 2004, Stéphane joined forces with Marc-André Plasse to found naturehumaine architects. "We are specialists in creating built environments. We like to think outside the box and apply our skills to a wide array of projects, small and large. Over the years, we have created numerous houses, office spaces, restaurants, and museums. We have worked for Cistercian monks, for entrepreneurs launching innovative concepts, for funeral homes etc."
A couple with two young children wish to transform a duplex located in Rosemont-La-Petite-Patrie into their principal family residence. The project consists in reorganizing the original portion of the house and enlarging it with an extension in the yard while preserving the façade on the street as required by the city bylaws.
This Quebec country house is characterized by two stacked volumes; a wooden clad volume anchored into the mountain supports a cantilevering ground floor volume above.
Canari House is a fourplex recently renovated by Canadian studio naturehumaine. Project description: An athletic young couple wants to transform a fourplex to create their primary residence, while maintaining a rental unit on the first floor. The existing part of the house, dating from the 1930s, is restored on the street side, and the attached […]