Our Cow Shed conversion has been featured in this month's edition of Homes & Gardens.
We worked with interior design Samantha Todhunter to create playful spaces that celebrate the old fabric of the barn by contrasted with contemporary elements including a steel staircase & secondary structure.
The full article can be read here.
We are looking for an Architect who would like to work on a varied bunch of intriguing projects with thoughtful and knowledgeable builders.
Ideally applicants should have 4 -10 years’ experience post part 2 and will need to know about both traditional building and contemporary solutions. Experience job running and administering JCT contracts on site will also be valuable.
In addition, we would also consider applications from a skilled part II Student to help us. We can teach you about craftsmanship and construction; working with traditional materials in a timeless way.
We work in a relaxed but dedicated group of about ten in an informal rural studio near Bath. We would welcome people who want to make a career in a busy practice designing varied and bespoke architecture.
See our work at www.llewellynharker.com. No agencies.
We are installing new oak portal entrance at Combe Grove Hotel just outside Bath. Work is well underway, and progress is pictured here with Zoe the talented carpenter.
Our work overseeing the conversion of an C18th Grade II listed threshing barn is now complete.
The magnificent original oak trussed roof structure is retained and celebrated. Lye treated timber soffit boards and LED up-lighting give the roofscape a subtle and warm atmosphere. Slim framed glazing lets light into the heart of the barn.
Martin Llewellyn, co-founder of Llewellyn Harker Lowe, stepped down as a director of the practice on 4th June 2020. Martin has lead and developed our studio for the last 20 years,and we thank him for everything he has done for us. Whilst he is stepping down from his administrative role, we are very pleased that he will continue to work flexibly with us as a consultant architect into the future.
We celebrated his work with a small socially distanced gathering. Here he is is pictured sizing up a monolithic piece of Portland stone which we hope will keep him busy in his (semi) retirement!