Amanda

By Amanda

LifeBuzz Staff

37 Old Doors Give This House A Totally Unique Look That’ll Make You Jealous.

There's a house in Mumbai that's unlike any we've ever seen, and much of it is made from repurposed and recycled materials. Think of in as a collage house, as the entire facade was patchworked together with old doors and windows. The result? A whimsical, design-friendly home that you're going to want to live in.

Old windows, columns, doors, and drainpipes make up the walls of this home, inspired by the ramshackle look of the rest of the city. In fact, the pieces used to put it together actually came from around the city. See more about this interesting piece of real estate below.

Local studio S+PS Architects designed Collage House to accommodate four generations of the same family.

Local studio S+PS Architects designed Collage House to accommodate four generations of the same family.

Sebastian Zachariah, Ira Gosalia and Pinkish Shah

The home is perched on a hill overlooking Mumbai.

The home is perched on a hill overlooking Mumbai.

Sebastian Zachariah, Ira Gosalia and Pinkish Shah

Much of the design of the home uses salvaged materials to create the collage effect.

Much of the design of the home uses salvaged materials to create the collage effect.

Sebastian Zachariah, Ira Gosalia and Pinkish Shah

"Living in Mumbai, it is impossible to ignore the informal settlements in the city," said SP+S Architects wrote in their project description. "If looked at closely there are many lessons to be learnt in frugality, adaptability, multi-tasking, resourcefulness and ingenuity."

"Living in Mumbai, it is impossible to ignore the informal settlements in the city," said SP+S Architects wrote in their project description. "If looked at closely there are many lessons to be learnt in frugality, adaptability, multi-tasking, resourcefulness and ingenuity."

Sebastian Zachariah, Ira Gosalia and Pinkish Shah

The design firm wanted to pay homage to Mumbai's aesthetic without romanticizing the general poverty that creates them.

The design firm wanted to pay homage to Mumbai's aesthetic without romanticizing the general poverty that creates them.

Sebastian Zachariah, Ira Gosalia and Pinkish Shah

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