Residential Design

VOL.2 2018

A business-to-business magazine focused on the collaborative process and talented work of residential architects and custom homebuilders.

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Above, left to right: A bright yellow barn door closes off the master suite. The architects try to terminate all hallways with windows or art. Below: In the master bath, clerestory windows bring in light while maintaining privacy. our design," Dolezal says. "We set the trend for the rest of the neighborhood as it started redeveloping." The biggest design challenge was the budget. But by keeping the framing diagram simple and using relatively affordable materials such as pressure-treated cambia wood in a shiplap pattern, white metal on the parapets, and fiber-cement pan- els instead of the clients' preferred concrete, construction costs for the 4,000-square-foot house came in at around $550,000. The biggest material expense was the commercial insulated storefront windows, and the architects were judicious but generous with the use of glass. The central monitor funnels indi- rect light to the adjacent wings and down through the house. Visitors enter beneath the catwalk, stepping through a threshold that pops up into the two-story atrium, which houses a perforated steel staircase fabricated by a local welder. To the left is the garage, and to the right is the kitchen, dining, and living area. The roof monitor's vertical window—visible at the atrium's 66 RESIDENTIALDESIGNMAGA ZINE.COM VOL. 2, 2018 DESIGN LAB CITY HOUSES

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