An open and undefined system capable of functioning as a backdrop to whoever inhabits it—a propositional system, not a limiting one. This is the minimalist Ronda House designed by
The sparse home distances itself from fixed and conventional distributions through the linkage of a programmatically generic but spatially specific series of rooms. With this, the house can respond to the demands of a contemporary living and not market-driven logics. Spatially, the project is resolved through an asymmetric grid that organises and articulates the given space.
Each room is connected through a series of large, central openings, creating a spacious hallway that communicates with all spaces and establishes a visual continuity amplifying the space.
The project’s material palette is consistent and bare. The floor, made out of epoxy resin, erases any sense of scale. At the same time, the ceiling, rough and cavernous, presents a texture juxtaposition resulting from the splashed plaster’s imprecision.
The project’s minimalist interior architecture is reduced not as a response to newly defined sanitary standards but social ones. An ambiguous system capable of serving the inhabitant it receives, without projecting fixed and immovable living definitions.