Buccellato Design, LLC | American Trust Place
124
single,single-portfolio_page,postid-124,ajax_fade,page_not_loaded,,select-theme-ver-3.1,vertical_menu_enabled,paspartu_enabled,side_area_uncovered,wpb-js-composer js-comp-ver-4.11.2.1,vc_responsive

We were asked to design two new residences in South Bend’s American Trust Place building, a historic structure downtown that had been extensively restored and expanded a few years before. The two residences occupy 4,500 square feet within the building’s three most prominent facades and represent its two distinct building eras: the original 1924 National Historic Register building, and the modern-day 2009 addition.

The south flat is in the slender landmark structure, complete with original plaster cornices and 14′-0″ ceilings, and the north flat occupies a prominent corner of the sleek contemporary addition. Our priority in the north residence was to arrange open, airy entertaining spaces along the broad facades while creating distinct living spaces. Volumes were maximized, and tiered viewing to the north was achieved by raising the Kitchen. To celebrate the history of the loft-like space to the south, we were purposefully frugal with added architectural details, aiming to simply and efficiently place modern conveniences in the context of a grand old space.



In 2015, our work on these flats led to an Honor Award for Interior Architecture by the AIA of Northern Indiana.

We were asked to design two new residences in South Bend’s American Trust Place building, a historic structure downtown that had been extensively restored and expanded a few years before. The two residences occupy 4,500 square feet within the building’s three most prominent facades and represent its two distinct building eras: the original 1924 National Historic Register building, and the modern-day 2009 addition.

The south flat is in the slender landmark structure, complete with original plaster cornices and 14′-0″ ceilings, and the north flat occupies a prominent corner of the sleek contemporary addition. Our priority in the north residence was to arrange open, airy entertaining spaces along the broad facades while creating distinct living spaces. Volumes were maximized, and tiered viewing to the north was achieved by raising the Kitchen. To celebrate the history of the loft-like space to the south, we were purposefully frugal with added architectural details, aiming to simply and efficiently place modern conveniences in the context of a grand old space.



In 2015, our work on these flats led to an Honor Award for Interior Architecture by the AIA of Northern Indiana.

We were asked to design two new residences in South Bend’s American Trust Place building, a historic structure downtown that had been extensively restored and expanded a few years before. The two residences occupy 4,500 square feet within the building’s three most prominent facades and represent its two distinct building eras: the original 1924 National Historic Register building, and the modern-day 2009 addition.

The south flat is in the slender landmark structure, complete with original plaster cornices and 14′-0″ ceilings, and the north flat occupies a prominent corner of the sleek contemporary addition. Our priority in the north residence was to arrange open, airy entertaining spaces along the broad facades while creating distinct living spaces. Volumes were maximized, and tiered viewing to the north was achieved by raising the Kitchen. To celebrate the history of the loft-like space to the south, we were purposefully frugal with added architectural details, aiming to simply and efficiently place modern conveniences in the context of a grand old space.



In 2015, our work on these flats led to an Honor Award for Interior Architecture by the AIA of Northern Indiana.

We were asked to design two new residences in South Bend’s American Trust Place building, a historic structure downtown that had been extensively restored and expanded a few years before. The two residences occupy 4,500 square feet within the building’s three most prominent facades and represent its two distinct building eras: the original 1924 National Historic Register building, and the modern-day 2009 addition.

The south flat is in the slender landmark structure, complete with original plaster cornices and 14′-0″ ceilings, and the north flat occupies a prominent corner of the sleek contemporary addition. Our priority in the north residence was to arrange open, airy entertaining spaces along the broad facades while creating distinct living spaces. Volumes were maximized, and tiered viewing to the north was achieved by raising the Kitchen. To celebrate the history of the loft-like space to the south, we were purposefully frugal with added architectural details, aiming to simply and efficiently place modern conveniences in the context of a grand old space.



In 2015, our work on these flats led to an Honor Award for Interior Architecture by the AIA of Northern Indiana.

We were asked to design two new residences in South Bend’s American Trust Place building, a historic structure downtown that had been extensively restored and expanded a few years before. The two residences occupy 4,500 square feet within the building’s three most prominent facades and represent its two distinct building eras: the original 1924 National Historic Register building, and the modern-day 2009 addition.

The south flat is in the slender landmark structure, complete with original plaster cornices and 14′-0″ ceilings, and the north flat occupies a prominent corner of the sleek contemporary addition. Our priority in the north residence was to arrange open, airy entertaining spaces along the broad facades while creating distinct living spaces. Volumes were maximized, and tiered viewing to the north was achieved by raising the Kitchen. To celebrate the history of the loft-like space to the south, we were purposefully frugal with added architectural details, aiming to simply and efficiently place modern conveniences in the context of a grand old space.



In 2015, our work on these flats led to an Honor Award for Interior Architecture by the AIA of Northern Indiana.

We were asked to design two new residences in South Bend’s American Trust Place building, a historic structure downtown that had been extensively restored and expanded a few years before. The two residences occupy 4,500 square feet within the building’s three most prominent facades and represent its two distinct building eras: the original 1924 National Historic Register building, and the modern-day 2009 addition.

The south flat is in the slender landmark structure, complete with original plaster cornices and 14′-0″ ceilings, and the north flat occupies a prominent corner of the sleek contemporary addition. Our priority in the north residence was to arrange open, airy entertaining spaces along the broad facades while creating distinct living spaces. Volumes were maximized, and tiered viewing to the north was achieved by raising the Kitchen. To celebrate the history of the loft-like space to the south, we were purposefully frugal with added architectural details, aiming to simply and efficiently place modern conveniences in the context of a grand old space.



In 2015, our work on these flats led to an Honor Award for Interior Architecture by the AIA of Northern Indiana.

We were asked to design two new residences in South Bend’s American Trust Place building, a historic structure downtown that had been extensively restored and expanded a few years before. The two residences occupy 4,500 square feet within the building’s three most prominent facades and represent its two distinct building eras: the original 1924 National Historic Register building, and the modern-day 2009 addition.

The south flat is in the slender landmark structure, complete with original plaster cornices and 14′-0″ ceilings, and the north flat occupies a prominent corner of the sleek contemporary addition. Our priority in the north residence was to arrange open, airy entertaining spaces along the broad facades while creating distinct living spaces. Volumes were maximized, and tiered viewing to the north was achieved by raising the Kitchen. To celebrate the history of the loft-like space to the south, we were purposefully frugal with added architectural details, aiming to simply and efficiently place modern conveniences in the context of a grand old space.



In 2015, our work on these flats led to an Honor Award for Interior Architecture by the AIA of Northern Indiana.

We were asked to design two new residences in South Bend’s American Trust Place building, a historic structure downtown that had been extensively restored and expanded a few years before. The two residences occupy 4,500 square feet within the building’s three most prominent facades and represent its two distinct building eras: the original 1924 National Historic Register building, and the modern-day 2009 addition.

The south flat is in the slender landmark structure, complete with original plaster cornices and 14′-0″ ceilings, and the north flat occupies a prominent corner of the sleek contemporary addition. Our priority in the north residence was to arrange open, airy entertaining spaces along the broad facades while creating distinct living spaces. Volumes were maximized, and tiered viewing to the north was achieved by raising the Kitchen. To celebrate the history of the loft-like space to the south, we were purposefully frugal with added architectural details, aiming to simply and efficiently place modern conveniences in the context of a grand old space.



In 2015, our work on these flats led to an Honor Award for Interior Architecture by the AIA of Northern Indiana.

Two Modern Living Flats South Bend
Description