Here’s a preview of what’s inside of the Summer 2010 issue of Arts & Crafts Homes and the Revival:
IN THE MAGAZINE:
The cottage called Avanti, privately owned, allows a rare glimpse of life and architecture at the famed arts colony. by Neil Larson | photographs by Gross & Daley
For a 1912 house in San Francisco, an amateur chef designs a convenient kitchen behind period elements. by Mark Thomas | photographs by Mats Bodin
The garden at the Cross Estate was inspired by English Renaissance gardens, derived from medieval models. by Deirdre Larkin | photographs by Gross & Daley
Nothing caps a bungalow (or a Storybook, Mission, or Cotswold house) like a complementary roof. by Brian D. Coleman
In the era of Arts & Crafts, stucco was common and not necessarily a style indicator. by Patricia Poore
Shutters and exterior blinds are often associated with earlier periods; they’re prevalent on Cape Cods and Greek Revivals and romantic Victorian homes. During the Arts & Crafts period, shutters were used on some bungalow variants. They were standard, too, on the cottage and revival homes of the same period, especially Dutch Colonials and Storybook houses. If you are going to use them, keep these tips in mind.
Check out a dramatic before-and-after conversion, plus a new porch and pergola, a kitchen and bath—and more of our favorite millwork details.
Browse a selective list of specialist manufacturers of interior and exterior millwork—including moldings, porch parts, wainscots and panels, columns and posts, wood mantels and wood stairs. Also here: a comprehensive source list for traditional exterior shutters and shutter–blinds.
Check for upcoming Arts & Crafts events coming to an area near you. Have an event that isn’t posted? Be sure to submit to our editors here!.
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