Through a series of split-levels, this previously one-story home in Massachusetts is now three-and-a-half levels, with much of the new square footage reaching into the backyard. The asymmetrical angle of the roof’s pitch isn’t architectural whimsy. Instead, it simultaneously hides an array of solar panels from view while optimizing its angle to the sun.
It took a mere six months—three in the factory and three on-site—for this asymmetrical prefab to come to fruition on the shore of Sweden’s Müsko Island.
At this futuristic house in Georgia, a screened-in porch was a must-have for the residents (they love to sit outside but hate mosquitoes) and influenced the building's asymmetrical shape.
Jim Murren’s prefab house in Las Vegas, designed by Marmol Radziner, is as artful as it is art-filled, thanks to an asymmetrical arrangement of solids and voids.
Smooth piles of snow blanket the ground around the Hillsdale Screen House in mountainous New York. The house’s asymmetrical windows cast beautiful patterns at night, in addition to being designed to help the house withstand “occasionally brutal weather."