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Northwest Woods House

A 6,400 square foot custom new-build home on a gently sloping site in the woods of East Hampton.

The design utilizes vernacular farmhouse/barn forms combined with open-plan living spaces and modern glazing to take maximum advantage of the available light and views.

A modestly-scaled new modern home on a narrow waterfront site. This project came to us just before  construction began. We collaborated with the owner to make a number of design adjustments including the addition of linear wall-washing skylights, 16' clear opening center-parting sliding doors, rain screens, a suspended fireplace, revised structural layout, and a complete overhaul of the interior and exterior trim details.

Covefront Modern

A four-bedroom, approximately 3,000 square foot residence on a 2-acre property bordering a wooded reserve. The linear plan is designed for economy of materials and simplicity of form. Living spaces are combined in a double-height Great Room which opens to the South and West.

Construction slated to begin later this year.

Linear House
Lionhead House

A one-bedroom modern beach house designed as an elevated sanctuary on a wooded site steps from the bay. Simple porches along the upper level provide outdoor connections between living spaces. Designed to be completed in two phases, the open spaces at the lower level provide for the future addition of two guest bedrooms. Construction slated for 2018/19.

Writer's Studio [explorations]

A freestanding structure on the edge of a wooded area including indoor spaces for writing and sitting, an outdoor sitting area with a fire pit, and storage areas for pool equipment and outdoor furniture. Because the property is in a coastal flood zone, it is necessary to elevate the finished floor approximately two feet above grade.

Pine Neck House [concept]

Proposal for a 4,400 sf residence to replace an existing seasonal cottage on Peconic Bay. The plan is shaped to allow sweeping water views and natural light into all primary living spaces.  Humble neighborhood scale, height limitations and close proximity to the deck and pool led to second floor spaces being concealed under the roof, punctuated by dormers. 

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