The use of timber roof in a triangular shape and not flat shows the relation to tectonics tradition of having modern equipment in a vernacular location and a visually looking vernacular house. The material is the same, which is timber but its use in a triangular shape and making it rest on the steel frame makes its look contemporary and relates to tectonic tradition. He suggests the link to tectonics by emphasizing the situation where some iron rods has fallen on the house and rests on the house in a lighter way, but the design is made to look that way. These iron rods are actually designed in such a manner that it looks as fallen down, and not fallen down in reality. The relation to tectonics is the art of joining of two objects, like a steel rod attached and joined with another one which resembles an art work in addition to the structural fulfilment that it delivers. Dovey gives another reference to tectonic by pointing out that the house was made of a steel frame with an open roof which was open to landscape, looking like nature’s satisfying presence with its natural looks and easily infusing with the artificial. Peter Hyatt recognises the luminous and finely braced steel columns and louvers of timber suspension and how beautiful they look like with modernism inside of it. Peter Hyatt also recognises the steel and the reinforcement to be looking like bones.