Buccellato Design, LLC | Historic Colonial Revival
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Each alteration and addition to this 1929 Colonial Revival house was made to extend the life, character, and capacity of the historic home while meeting the needs of a growing modern family. Maintaining the integrity of the original structure designed by architect H. R. Stapp was a top priority; this meant optimizing the arrangement of living spaces within the existing extents of the house and, where new program required augmenting the original footprint, great care was taken in the design of subtle and appropriate additions.

In each of the four “modern” build phases and the installation of the gardens and gates, special attention was paid to the massing, proportion, scale, and details of each addition and refinement. From the graceful curve of the new gabled roof to the exterior moulding details, all of which reference in situ precedents, to the new brackets, railings, gates, and finials, the interior millwork details and painted wood floors, the character of the original house has been maintained, extended, and indeed celebrated.< /br>
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In 2013, Buccellato Design received an Acanthus Award for Excellence in Architecture for our work on this home, given by the Chicago-Midwest chapter of the Institute of Classical Architecture & Art. We also received in 2014 a Southhold Award for Historic Restoration from the Historic Preservation Commission of South Bend and St. Joseph County for this project.

Each alteration and addition to this 1929 Colonial Revival house was made to extend the life, character, and capacity of the historic home while meeting the needs of a growing modern family. Maintaining the integrity of the original structure designed by architect H. R. Stapp was a top priority; this meant optimizing the arrangement of living spaces within the existing extents of the house and, where new program required augmenting the original footprint, great care was taken in the design of subtle and appropriate additions.

In each of the four “modern” build phases and the installation of the gardens and gates, special attention was paid to the massing, proportion, scale, and details of each addition and refinement. From the graceful curve of the new gabled roof to the exterior moulding details, all of which reference in situ precedents, to the new brackets, railings, gates, and finials, the interior millwork details and painted wood floors, the character of the original house has been maintained, extended, and indeed celebrated.< /br>
< /br>
In 2013, Buccellato Design received an Acanthus Award for Excellence in Architecture for our work on this home, given by the Chicago-Midwest chapter of the Institute of Classical Architecture & Art. We also received in 2014 a Southhold Award for Historic Restoration from the Historic Preservation Commission of South Bend and St. Joseph County for this project.

Each alteration and addition to this 1929 Colonial Revival house was made to extend the life, character, and capacity of the historic home while meeting the needs of a growing modern family. Maintaining the integrity of the original structure designed by architect H. R. Stapp was a top priority; this meant optimizing the arrangement of living spaces within the existing extents of the house and, where new program required augmenting the original footprint, great care was taken in the design of subtle and appropriate additions.

In each of the four “modern” build phases and the installation of the gardens and gates, special attention was paid to the massing, proportion, scale, and details of each addition and refinement. From the graceful curve of the new gabled roof to the exterior moulding details, all of which reference in situ precedents, to the new brackets, railings, gates, and finials, the interior millwork details and painted wood floors, the character of the original house has been maintained, extended, and indeed celebrated.< /br>
< /br>
In 2013, Buccellato Design received an Acanthus Award for Excellence in Architecture for our work on this home, given by the Chicago-Midwest chapter of the Institute of Classical Architecture & Art. We also received in 2014 a Southhold Award for Historic Restoration from the Historic Preservation Commission of South Bend and St. Joseph County for this project.

Each alteration and addition to this 1929 Colonial Revival house was made to extend the life, character, and capacity of the historic home while meeting the needs of a growing modern family. Maintaining the integrity of the original structure designed by architect H. R. Stapp was a top priority; this meant optimizing the arrangement of living spaces within the existing extents of the house and, where new program required augmenting the original footprint, great care was taken in the design of subtle and appropriate additions.

In each of the four “modern” build phases and the installation of the gardens and gates, special attention was paid to the massing, proportion, scale, and details of each addition and refinement. From the graceful curve of the new gabled roof to the exterior moulding details, all of which reference in situ precedents, to the new brackets, railings, gates, and finials, the interior millwork details and painted wood floors, the character of the original house has been maintained, extended, and indeed celebrated.< /br>
< /br>
In 2013, Buccellato Design received an Acanthus Award for Excellence in Architecture for our work on this home, given by the Chicago-Midwest chapter of the Institute of Classical Architecture & Art. We also received in 2014 a Southhold Award for Historic Restoration from the Historic Preservation Commission of South Bend and St. Joseph County for this project.

Each alteration and addition to this 1929 Colonial Revival house was made to extend the life, character, and capacity of the historic home while meeting the needs of a growing modern family. Maintaining the integrity of the original structure designed by architect H. R. Stapp was a top priority; this meant optimizing the arrangement of living spaces within the existing extents of the house and, where new program required augmenting the original footprint, great care was taken in the design of subtle and appropriate additions.

In each of the four “modern” build phases and the installation of the gardens and gates, special attention was paid to the massing, proportion, scale, and details of each addition and refinement. From the graceful curve of the new gabled roof to the exterior moulding details, all of which reference in situ precedents, to the new brackets, railings, gates, and finials, the interior millwork details and painted wood floors, the character of the original house has been maintained, extended, and indeed celebrated.< /br>
< /br>
In 2013, Buccellato Design received an Acanthus Award for Excellence in Architecture for our work on this home, given by the Chicago-Midwest chapter of the Institute of Classical Architecture & Art. We also received in 2014 a Southhold Award for Historic Restoration from the Historic Preservation Commission of South Bend and St. Joseph County for this project.

Each alteration and addition to this 1929 Colonial Revival house was made to extend the life, character, and capacity of the historic home while meeting the needs of a growing modern family. Maintaining the integrity of the original structure designed by architect H. R. Stapp was a top priority; this meant optimizing the arrangement of living spaces within the existing extents of the house and, where new program required augmenting the original footprint, great care was taken in the design of subtle and appropriate additions.

In each of the four “modern” build phases and the installation of the gardens and gates, special attention was paid to the massing, proportion, scale, and details of each addition and refinement. From the graceful curve of the new gabled roof to the exterior moulding details, all of which reference in situ precedents, to the new brackets, railings, gates, and finials, the interior millwork details and painted wood floors, the character of the original house has been maintained, extended, and indeed celebrated.< /br>
< /br>
In 2013, Buccellato Design received an Acanthus Award for Excellence in Architecture for our work on this home, given by the Chicago-Midwest chapter of the Institute of Classical Architecture & Art. We also received in 2014 a Southhold Award for Historic Restoration from the Historic Preservation Commission of South Bend and St. Joseph County for this project.

Each alteration and addition to this 1929 Colonial Revival house was made to extend the life, character, and capacity of the historic home while meeting the needs of a growing modern family. Maintaining the integrity of the original structure designed by architect H. R. Stapp was a top priority; this meant optimizing the arrangement of living spaces within the existing extents of the house and, where new program required augmenting the original footprint, great care was taken in the design of subtle and appropriate additions.

In each of the four “modern” build phases and the installation of the gardens and gates, special attention was paid to the massing, proportion, scale, and details of each addition and refinement. From the graceful curve of the new gabled roof to the exterior moulding details, all of which reference in situ precedents, to the new brackets, railings, gates, and finials, the interior millwork details and painted wood floors, the character of the original house has been maintained, extended, and indeed celebrated.< /br>
< /br>
In 2013, Buccellato Design received an Acanthus Award for Excellence in Architecture for our work on this home, given by the Chicago-Midwest chapter of the Institute of Classical Architecture & Art. We also received in 2014 a Southhold Award for Historic Restoration from the Historic Preservation Commission of South Bend and St. Joseph County for this project.

Each alteration and addition to this 1929 Colonial Revival house was made to extend the life, character, and capacity of the historic home while meeting the needs of a growing modern family. Maintaining the integrity of the original structure designed by architect H. R. Stapp was a top priority; this meant optimizing the arrangement of living spaces within the existing extents of the house and, where new program required augmenting the original footprint, great care was taken in the design of subtle and appropriate additions.

In each of the four “modern” build phases and the installation of the gardens and gates, special attention was paid to the massing, proportion, scale, and details of each addition and refinement. From the graceful curve of the new gabled roof to the exterior moulding details, all of which reference in situ precedents, to the new brackets, railings, gates, and finials, the interior millwork details and painted wood floors, the character of the original house has been maintained, extended, and indeed celebrated.< /br>
< /br>
In 2013, Buccellato Design received an Acanthus Award for Excellence in Architecture for our work on this home, given by the Chicago-Midwest chapter of the Institute of Classical Architecture & Art. We also received in 2014 a Southhold Award for Historic Restoration from the Historic Preservation Commission of South Bend and St. Joseph County for this project.

Each alteration and addition to this 1929 Colonial Revival house was made to extend the life, character, and capacity of the historic home while meeting the needs of a growing modern family. Maintaining the integrity of the original structure designed by architect H. R. Stapp was a top priority; this meant optimizing the arrangement of living spaces within the existing extents of the house and, where new program required augmenting the original footprint, great care was taken in the design of subtle and appropriate additions.

In each of the four “modern” build phases and the installation of the gardens and gates, special attention was paid to the massing, proportion, scale, and details of each addition and refinement. From the graceful curve of the new gabled roof to the exterior moulding details, all of which reference in situ precedents, to the new brackets, railings, gates, and finials, the interior millwork details and painted wood floors, the character of the original house has been maintained, extended, and indeed celebrated.< /br>
< /br>
In 2013, Buccellato Design received an Acanthus Award for Excellence in Architecture for our work on this home, given by the Chicago-Midwest chapter of the Institute of Classical Architecture & Art. We also received in 2014 a Southhold Award for Historic Restoration from the Historic Preservation Commission of South Bend and St. Joseph County for this project.

Each alteration and addition to this 1929 Colonial Revival house was made to extend the life, character, and capacity of the historic home while meeting the needs of a growing modern family. Maintaining the integrity of the original structure designed by architect H. R. Stapp was a top priority; this meant optimizing the arrangement of living spaces within the existing extents of the house and, where new program required augmenting the original footprint, great care was taken in the design of subtle and appropriate additions.

In each of the four “modern” build phases and the installation of the gardens and gates, special attention was paid to the massing, proportion, scale, and details of each addition and refinement. From the graceful curve of the new gabled roof to the exterior moulding details, all of which reference in situ precedents, to the new brackets, railings, gates, and finials, the interior millwork details and painted wood floors, the character of the original house has been maintained, extended, and indeed celebrated.< /br>
< /br>
In 2013, Buccellato Design received an Acanthus Award for Excellence in Architecture for our work on this home, given by the Chicago-Midwest chapter of the Institute of Classical Architecture & Art. We also received in 2014 a Southhold Award for Historic Restoration from the Historic Preservation Commission of South Bend and St. Joseph County for this project.

Historic Colonial Revival South Bend
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