Crazy Tiny Cube House in Holland

Pinned on December 12, 2013 at 9:02 am by Alex

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Crazy Tiny Cube House in Holland

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If the interior of this tiny cube house is confusing, don’t worry, I was pretty baffled by it myself until I read the description.

It has three floors, so when you first walk in you have to take the stairs to the first floor.

That’s where you have the living room with TV and the kitchen.

Go up another level and you have the bedroom.

On the top floor there’s even an area with a 360 degree view!

More info, photos and booking calendar if you want to vacation in the cubehouse here.

At some point in my life, I’m going to make it a point to make it here! I’d LOVE to stay in this house. How about you?

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Lisa says:

I don’t care for this type of architecture and it would never lure me into vacationing there. I’d be far more interested in staying on the boat in the foreground.

While this type of architecture may be challenging and interesting for architectural students, I think it just demonstrates a lot of wasted space and therefore is a poor utilization of a resource.

Far better that students of architecture devote their time to investigations of compact, efficient and affordable living spaces for growing populations coupled with aesthetically pleasing looks that will ingratiate themselves with and enhance a natural landscape so that their efforts become historic and classic treasures, than to develop spaces that only hold an oddball temporary excitement which eventually look run down, become eyesores and need to be torn down and removed.

Darcy says:

Funky,yet made me more dizzy than I already am.

Garth says:

I get dizzy looking at it.

Auntie Mame says:

While I love the appearance of the odd walls and light coming in from all angles, it did make me feel rather seasick just looking at them. Lisa, I must agree with you and disagree at the same time. These oddball places are certainly not for everyone but I do believe there is a place for them — after all, there are a great number of oddball people who would love them — and it is this quirky sort of experimentation that brings about positive changes to classic treasures over time. Please spare me from being forced to live in a box simply because it is a more efficient use of space. :)


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