Montreal, Canada interior designer modern contemporary René Desjardins provides an update to this 1960 bungalow in St. Lambert, Quebec, for a young couple with two children. Two lateral wings are created behind the existing structure, framing both sides of a large terrace / garden statue. One wing houses the bathroom and bedroom for family members, and is served by a corridor with glass bays on exterior walls. Full-height front door of this hole, creating the illusion that you exit from the bedroom directly into the garden. Corridors, equipped with the lighting of the museum, also serves as an art gallery. Original bungalow, of all the partitions have been removed, now has a living room and dining room / kitchen. This is a lively part of the house. Tone is set as soon as you step in the door. Open to both parties, the fire soon provide vista into the living room and outside garden. In order for a minimalist look, the same material used around the home: IPE wood, a species from Brazil, and polished stone of Saint Marc. Walls finished in white vanilla, and free from the bay windows and curtains, thus filling the space with natural light. Layout places a priority on the space, using as little as possible to facilitate furniture circulation. Guests will be greeted by a large chimney in the band’s slate; small fire danced happily along the entire rectangular fireplace. In the corridor of the east wing, strip features translucent glass wall lit from above to create the effect of scattered light. Also in the glass, the banister is an absolute expression of wisdom, a way to give center stage void.