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Venice House

Given the liberatingly simple directive of "don't f*ck it up", the team behind the Venice House created a monolithic, yet inviting, home. The vaulted, wood-lined kitchen serves as the heart of the house, connecting the front yard with the back and blurring the line between indoor and outdoor spaces. As a result, the stairway is tucked away on the side, giving access to the upstairs and its three bedrooms, while the downstairs holds the aforementioned kitchen, dining, and living areas, as well as multiple outdoor patios, an outdoor cooking area, and a pool with pool house.

Photos: Noah Walker / Walker Workshop

  • Woodshed Guest House

    From the salvaged Douglas fir cladding to the gabled roofline, the Woodshed Guest House is greatly influenced by local architecture found throughout the Vermont foothills. The home is composed of two mirrored structures, joined together by an entryway and outdoor terrace. The southern wing is made up of three bedrooms, a kitchen, and living space for guests to stay while visiting the main house down the street, while the north end serves as a space for entertaining with a bar, lounge, and game room. Horizontal screens on the public end mask the interior from the street but also allow natural light to seep in through their cracks. On the opposite, private side, the timber siding is broken up by a glass facade, exposing views of the mountainous landscape.

    Photos: Jim Westphalen / Birdseye Design

  • Hoxton Square Loft

    Housed in a former upholstery factory, the Hoxton Square Loft uses a mix of existing and custom elements to preserve its industrial heritage. The interior retains the authenticity of the building with exposed brickwork, original wood floors, and vintage radiators. Continuing this salvaged aesthetic, cabinets made from reclaimed floorboards create a linear kitchen in the open living area, while honed marble countertops, brass fixtures, and a temperature-controlled pantry add a subtle sense of luxury. While the bedrooms mainly step away from their factory roots with blue tongue and groove paneling, sisal flooring, and velvet window treatments, pieces of the past remain in a wardrobe made from an old elevator shaft and reclaimed quarry tile.

    Photos: Rory Gardener / Mark Lewis Interior Design

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