ALTER & COMPANY reveals our first USA project in New Mexico. We are excited to have designed Land Studio, a new workshop and studio lightly sitting in the rugged New Mexico landscape.
ALTER & COMPANY reveals new photographs of the playful qualities of the ‘Sugar House’. The proposal pushes functional design through the formation of staged living platforms surrounding a central staircase.
ALTER & COMPANY are excited to have been interviewed by architectural photographer and film maker Jim Stephenson for our recently completed Happenstance Archway.
ALTER & COMPANY have completed the installation of the Happenstance Archway centre stage of Brighton & Hove city. Organised by Brighton & Hove City Council along side Developers Zise Two the proposal for an innovative public archway to the entrance of the Level park. The fabrication and installation by Millimetre and photographed by Jim Stephenson.
ALTER & COMPANY held an unveiling event for the Happenstance Archway at the Phoenix Gallery, Brighton. The event has been covered by local press and well received by everyone from creative practices to Brighton & Hove council members.
ALTER & COMPANY completes the sugar house. A new home with a warm family centred approach to this extensive renovation. The scheme delivers a plateau living experience, with joined living environments stepped around a central staircase wrapped in natural light and materials.
ALTER & COMPANY along with the home owners are super excited to have completed a small beautifully taliored project. The scheme provides a carefully crafted third floor to this mid-1800's terrace house whilst introducing a light gathering window petal.
ALTER & COMPANY completes connective extension between a range of heritage buildings making a new playful home. The proposed scheme moves between internal and external extensions, whilst harmonising existing features and shifting the centre of the home.
ALTER & COMPANY Completes full extensive rebuild of a 1970's surburban house. The scheme proposed a three prong strategy, the first removing elements of the building that were not working, the second putting back mass and form in reconnecting lost parts of the house, the third integrating the house into its landscape as a connection to nature and light.