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Just Sold, Little Compton
696K West Main Road | Sale Price $4,100,000
Just Sold, Westport
Just Sold, Tiverton
564 River Road | Sale Price $2,825,000
0 High Hill Road | Sale Price $1,200,000
Co-listed with Liz Kinnane
Co-listed with Liz Kinnane
2022 is off to a blazing start with significant sales across the Farm Coast. Market conditions point toward continued price appreciation this year - if you’ve been thinking about selling, Now is the Time! Contact Cherry for an Opinion of Value of your property.
CHERRY ARNOLD Local Expertise | Global Reach
#1 Agent with Mott & Chace Sotheby’s International Realty #1 Little Compton Agent for the 4th Consecutive Year Each office independently owned and operated.
of the East Bay & South Coast A supplement to the East Bay newspapers
PHOTOS BY ANTHONY CRISAFULLI
This renovated Newport property consists of an historic barn from the 1850s (right), connected to a new wing (left) that allowed an older couple to sell their grand main residence, subdivide their lot and retire to the cozy barn out back.
The family home
The homestead at Greenvale Vineyards is a grand property on the National Register of Historic Places. To the Wilsons, it is also known as “home.”
Built for generations Cherished heirloom furniture, built locally, is meant to pass from one generation to the next.
History repeats itself Two centuries after Warren’s ‘Wind Mill House’ was powered by the wind, it is now powered by the sun.
Barn again An historic Newport barn is now a retired couple’s cozy abode.
Move beyond your expectations.
PORTSMOUTH, RHODE ISLAND
PORTSMOUTH, RHODE ISLAND
PORTSMOUTH, RHODE ISLAND
52 Carnegie Abbey Ln | Custom Built with Superior Amenities 230 Briarwood Ln | Sophisticated Contemporary on 9+ Acres
130 Common Fence Blvd | 180-Degree Views of Mt. Hope Bay
PORTSMOUTH, RHODE ISLAND
BRISTOL, RHODE ISLAND
TIVERTON, RHODE ISLAND
Sea Meadow Farm
86 Lambie Circle | Half-Acre Land Lot on the Sakonnet
70 Griswold Avenue | Beloved Historic Home on 2.8+ Acres
33 Three Rod Way | Close Proximity to Beach on a Half-Acre
TIVERTON, RHODE ISLAND
PORTSMOUTH, RHODE ISLAND
PORTSMOUTH, RHODE ISLAND
Villages on Mt. Hope Bay
Blue Bill Cove
61 Waters Edge, Unit #17 | Custom Townhouse with Bay Views 78 Point Road | Light-Filled Contemporary on the Waterfront
4 Rachael Drive | Close Proximity to McCorrie Beach
With offices in Historic Tiverton Four Corners & Newport Tiverton: 3848 Main Road, 2nd Fl | 401.816.4060 Newport: 37 Bellevue Avenue | 401.849.3000
GustaveWhite.com Each office is independently owned and operated.
564 River Road | Westport MA | $2,900,000 Liz Kinnane & Cherry Arnold | 508.938.9701 6
Whether you are looking to buy your next home or ready to sell, our team of highly successful, dedicated and accomplished sales agents are focused on providing you with the best service in the industry. Your home is unique, just like your lifestyle. Let our passion for real estate work for you. LITTLE COMPTON
P E ND I N G SALE
696K West Main Road Listed at $3,950,000 Cherry Arnold 401.864.5401 BRISTOL
4 Chapman Lane Sarah Huard
LITTLE COMPTON WATER V I EWS
CO ND O
341 Thames Street, #303S Judy Chace
48 Tuniper Lane South Bridgette Soby
Each office is independently owned and operated.
The family home PHOTOS BY RICHARD W. DIONNE JR. The owners of Greenvale Vineyards live in — and are renovating — a Gothic-style home built more than 150 years ago that is on the National Register of Historic Places. Its 12,000 square feet and 20 rooms enjoy a high perch overlooking the Sakonnet River.
BY RUTH RASMUSSEN When Charlotte Condit Parker arrived at Portsmouth’s Greenvale Farm in 1918, she found the once-proud homestead that had been built by her uncle more than a half century earlier in ruins. Unoccupied for 20 years and the frequent target of vandals, it was referred to by locals as a “castle for vagrants.” Charlotte and her husband, James Parker, were in their early sixties at the time. He was a retired major general who had received numerous awards for distinguished military service. The couple could easily have walked away from the dilapidated homestead and the 53 acres of neglected farmland to focus instead on creating a tranquil but unremarkable new chapter in their lives. Instead, they bought out other family members who still held a financial interest in the property and set about honoring the original owner’s legacy by making Greenvale a working farm once again. The couple 8
made virtually no changes to the building, other than remove a wraparound porch that covered three sides of the structure and made the interior rooms too dark. This is one of several stories the Parkers’ great-granddaughter, Nancy Parker Wilson, and her husband Bill Wilson, Sr. relayed to visitors during a recent tour of their home, which they are restoring, and their land, on which they operate Greenvale Vineyards, their sixth-generation family farm that currently produces signature wines and is a major draw for visitors from throughout New England and beyond. The origins of the wine business date back to 1993, when Nancy’s parents, Cortlandt Parker and Nancy Knowles Parker, lived in the house and were trying to figure out what the future would hold for the farm. “Our first major project,” Bill said, was making a licensed winery in the basement. And that allowed us to legally sell wine – we just made a couple of barrels of wine down there, but all the wine we’ve made
since then is off-site.” That will change this year, he said, as construction is now underway for a structure that will allow wine production on the property. THE COUNTRY LIFE The Greenvale tour begins in the Gothic-style home built in 1866 by Nancy’s great-great-uncle, John Sargent Barstow. He had been a successful Boston merchant engaged in trade with China and was able, as he approached middle age, to retire so he could pursue a life as a “gentleman farmer.” He also wanted to provide a home for his mother and some of his 12 grown siblings. “It was a family home,” Bill said, “built in his mother’s honor. Here is a guy who spent his life overseas; so now he wanted to spend as much time with his family as he could.” Barstow was captivated by author and landscape architect Robert Morris Copeland, author of “The Country Life – a Hand-
book of Agriculture, Horticulture and Landscape Gardening,” published originally in 1859. An early edition owned by Barstow is more than 800 pages long, with chapters describing in precise detail best farming practices, while encouraging readers to create a “country place that may gratify all the tastes of a lover of country life.” The book, Nancy says, was central to everything that Barstow created. “As a single man with significant assets, he could have purchased hundreds of acres, she said. “And then, he’d have lots of people managing it, but he wanted to manage it himself.” This was a mindset very much endorsed by Copeland, who dedicated his book to those engaged in “cultivating and adorning the earth.” Such a calling, he said, would “expand the mind and enoble the soul.” Shortly after purchasing the land, Barstow hired the prominent Boston architect, John Hubbard Sturgis, to design the main house, stable, and barn, and he selected Edmond Coggeshall of Portsmouth as his builder. Sturgis trained in London, Bill said, and brought an English influence to his design, whereas many young American architects who trained overseas were schooled at the L’Ecole de Beaux Artes – the French National School of Architecture. Bill said Sturgis had excellent connections with tradesmen in England, and he would ask them to ship products that would work for the house. The distinctive geometric Minton tiles, for example, that cover the long central hallway on the main floor, are original to the house and were shipped direct from the factory. The diagonal pattern on the tiles is incorporated into the company logo and replicated on the wine bottle labels. The diagonal pattern is repeated both inside and out – on the colorful roof and on exterior trim below all the windows. It can also be found on original wallpaper on the second level. The wallpaper, Bill says, had originally been hung on both the first and second floors. “You’d come up to the house,” he said,” and in addition to the diagonal pattern on the roof, you’d come inside and see the pattern on the walls, and on the tile floor. The design of the house has been described in various publications as “winsome,” “picturesque,” and “exuberant.” Bill, an architect who specializes in university buildings, has called it “energetic.” The building is 12,000 square feet, with about 20 rooms, yet it is anything but
Nancy and Bill Wilson are shown on the second floor of their home. The diamond pattern on the wallpaper is a prevalent design theme throughout the property.
Nancy and Bill Wilson’s Springer Spaniel, Maggie, takes a stroll through the first floor hallway that leads from the main entrance of the house to the stairway. John Hubbard Sturgis, the architect hired by John Barstow in 1864, arranged for the Minton tiles to be imported from England in the early stages of the project.
ostentatious. “The theme behind Country Life is that you live in a simple house,” said Nancy. “It is not meant to be fancy at all. When you approach the house, I think it looks like a large farmhouse – it has some size but is not too intricate, until you look harder, and then you see there are different patterns for the main house – a diamond roof pat-
tern, and the service wing – with a striped roof pattern. But you are not necessarily overwhelmed by it. It is not meant to be showy.” “And then,” she continued, “you take a minute and you walk around it and you get to the back of it, and that’s where the architect had a moment to be able to really create a dynamic elevation.” 9
THE STABLE/CARRIAGE HOUSE The original structure that was used previously for horse stables and a carriage house was constructed as a “mockup” prior to construction of the main house in 1864. Bill Wilson Sr. explained it had most of the features of the original house but on a much smaller scale. If the owner approved of it, construction would proceed on the main house. Nancy Parker Wilson and Bill performed a major restoration of the original structure, creating a tasting room and seating areas for guests in each of the former stalls. Nancy believes even the placement of the original structures on the land was influenced by recommendations in “Country Life.” “The stable faces not the front door, but it faces the servants’ wing, where people would come in and out all day long. Architecturally, the stable and that particular façade have a very strong relationship. It’s all based on that book.”
RICHARD W. DIONNE JR. A former carriage house and stable on the property, built prior to construction of the main house in the 1860s, has been renovated and is now used as a tasting room and extra seating area for guests. Greenvale guest Liv Cox waits for friends in a section of the building that was used, in a prior era, as horse stalls.
A tenacious agent who navigates the market with passion, Ryan is friendly, professional, high-energy and most importantly, honest — work with an agent you can trust
Your goals, my passion, let’s talk! Ryan M. Fonseca Associate Broker
401.489.0065 sellingwithryan.com 10
Little Compton $260,000 over-asking
44 Beach Drive, Little Compton $3,995,000 asking price
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Barrington, RI | SOLD! 12
Kerri Payne | 401.837.0325
50 CLARK ROAD COMING SOON! Barrington, RI E D D I E R AY D E N 423.894.6344
488 NEW MEADOW ROAD
404 COUNT Y ROAD
Barrington, RI $899,000
Janet Maloy 401.457.1326
147 NE W ME ADOW ROAD
12 JOHN STREET
Barrington, RI $985,000
Barrington, RI COMING SOON!
Kirk | Schryver Team 401.529.5724
East Greenwich 401.885.8400
Barrington, RI $1,195,000
Kirk | Schryver Team 401.480.2221 0 RUMSTICK ROAD
Eddie Rayden 425.894.6344
Barrington, RI LAND/ NEW CONST
Kerri Payne: 401.837.0325 Ted Friedman: 401.864.0269
West Side PVD 401.457.3400
Westport MA 508.636.4760
Built for generations Cherished heirloom furniture, built locally, is meant to pass from one generation to the next
PHOTO BY NAT REA This Jeff Soderbergh exterior table and bench, inspired by an antique Parisian table, was made with reclaimed late 1800s redwood from a Portsmouth, N.H. navy yard. 14
The Soderbergh showroom in Island Park, Portsmouth.
BY LUCY PROBERT Cherished heirloom furniture doesn’t have to be decades old to be treasured. Our area is fortunate to have talented craftsmen who are creating pieces today that will be passed down for generations to come. Mixing traditional with contemporary styles makes for an updated look, while working with sustainable materials makes the investment well worth it. JEFF SODERBERGH From early on as a furniture maker/ designer, Jeff Soderbergh knew he wanted to work with sustainable materials and make high quality, one-of-a kind pieces. “There are already enough materials in existence that we can use to create something beautiful,” he says. In his Portsmouth workshop Soderbergh and his team work with wood, metal and stone to create the finest sustainable hand-crafted pieces with a contemporary or vintage design. From a dining table made with late 1800s reclaimed redwood from a navy yard in New Hampshire, to a console table created using vintage boxcar flooring from 1940s freight trains from Chicago, his custom pieces are extraordinary. “I have a huge collection of material I’ve collected for over 30 years, as well as a network where I can access even more,” Soderbergh says. “Just about everything that comes out of here is from recycled content, from beams or floorboards found
in an old factory, to metal from a shipyard or old cobblestones,” he says. He also works with clients who want him to use their own reclaimed material. “It might be something from an old property that has meaning to them. It’s a connection they want to keep, and we weave their stories into what we make. With recent wind storms in the area, Soderbergh has also retained local walnut and maple from fallen trees. “We gather as much as we can without buying from a lumberyard. It’s already out there, so we’re keeping it out of the landfill.” Soderbergh had his eye on his current showroom on Island Park in Portsmouth for almost 20 years before he bought it and opened in late 2019. “It was an old printing company that had incredible bones,” he says. When they moved in, he ripped up carpeting, laid down five different kinds of reclaimed floors, exposed existing beams running through the space and built sliding barn doors. “We celebrated what was already here,” he says. What he wanted was a place where people can come in and anything they see, can be built for them, he says. “From the furnishings to the reclaimed wood floors to the art on the walls and the light fixtures, it’s all scalable. So we welcome one and all to visit so we can talk about budgets and creating something special together,” he says. He also has a showroom in Wellfleet
on Cape Cod. Describing himself as “100% selftaught,” Soderbergh has created more than 1,000 tables over the years and recognizes that it’s a niche he can embrace. “I’ve made everything from wall art to sculptures to all types of furniture, but tables are special. They’re really the altar of a home,” he says. “It’s where we pass our time together in moments that seem ordinary, but over a lifetime it’s where we create memories. Good and bad news is shared there, celebrations and comfort. Creating these tables is a wonderful thing to leave behind when I leave this earth.” Jeff Soderbergh Sustainable Furnishings & Fine Art, 549 Park Ave., Portsmouth. Open by appointment Monday-Friday. GARY ADRIANCE Gary Adriance has been handmaking heirloom furniture in South Dartmouth for 40 years using traditional construction methods like mortise and tenon joinery, inspired by antiques he’s observed in museums and private collections. “Early on in my career I spent a lot of time in museums studying their antiques,” he says. “I would ask for permission to touch old pieces and measure them. It was the basis of what I still do today. It’s a unique and simple style.” Adriance furniture designs include Shaker, Colonial and Federal, using native cherry Continued on page 16 15
A look inside the Adriance showroom.
and tiger maple wood selected from sawmills recognized by the Forest Stewardship Council for sustainable forestry. “We have pieces that are basically borrowed from history, but the iteration you see is a reflection of my lifestyle,” says Adriance. His offerings include dining and occasional tables with beautifully tapered legs, desks with drawer sides joined with hand sawn and chiseled dovetails, as well as beds with hand-turned posts and matched-grain wide headboards. Each piece is carefully cut, crafted and inspected by Adriance before it leaves his workshop and also includes his trademark starwheel symbol. His customers are loyal, and word of mouth is his best advertising. “I like to say everything is built and priced for the South Coast audience,” he says. Like the fashion industry, furniture styles change, and Adriance works to keep up with the times. “In the early part of my career period furniture was in demand. Now the trend is more towards contemporary, so although I specialize in traditional themes I have adapted and kept abreast of what is happening today,” he says. Adriance won the Bulfinch Award for Craftsmanship and Artisanship from the Institute of Classical Architecture & Art for his Federal Demilune Hall Table in 2013. “This mahogany table, which has about 475 inlaid elements, was a tribute to a masterwork by John Seymour of Boston, circa 1794, which sold at auction for over $540,000 in 1998,” he says. About 15 years ago, when Nicolas Cage bought a home in Newport, he commis16
A set of chairs, under construction and finished, by Adriance.
sioned Adriance to build him a table, which he did: A 35’ x 8’ mahogany table in seven sections with 56 legs, 26 chairs and the actor’s initials, the date and his studio logo, Saturn, inlaid into the massive top at the table’s head. When he built his own post and beam home with a barn in the back for a workshop in Padanaram Village in the early 1980s, his showroom was inside the house. “My wife Laurie came home from work one day and our bed was gone because I had sold it,” he says. Their dining table and chil-
dren’s beds went out the same way. “Local people sought us out. By 1990 we had outgrown the barn and built the showroom and 5,000-square-foot workshop where we are today on Gulf Road.” With no plans to move, he’s become ingrained in his community. “My customers have become my friends,” says Adriance. “And they allow me to do what I love. It’s incredibly soul satisfying.” Adriance Furnituremakers, 288 Gulf Rd., South Dartmouth. Open Tuesday-Friday.
PHOTOS BY RICHARD W. DIONNE JR. The Hendersons filled the east-facing roof of their home with solar panels that should power most of their energy needs for the foreseeable future.
History repeats itself Two centuries after Warren’s ‘Wind Mill House’ was powered by the wind, it is now powered by the sun BY SCOTT PICKERING One of the oldest houses in the region is also one of the hippest. Jane and Mitch Henderson recently added solar panels to their 262-year-old home, a move that actually brings the historic property back to closer to its original character than one might think at first glance. Known in the history books as “The Wind Mill House,” the small Cape Cod-style, shingled home at the corner of Bridge and Hall streets in Warren was built circa-1760. It is believed to have been first constructed a few hundreds yards away and then moved to its present location sometime around 1806, when a windmill was built at that site, providing energy for its early inhabitants. The Hendersons bought the home in 2013. At that time, it had a renovated kitchen and bathrooms, along with all the char-
acter one would expect from a home built a few centuries ago — wide, oak floor boards of varying widths; a classic brick fireplace used to cook family meals; a small footprint, with the structure perched so close to the roadway that it defies all modern zoning codes. The home is cozy, charming and built upon “good bones.” “I believe that you don’t really ‘own’ a house like this, you’re more of a caretaker,” said Jane. The Hendersons are retirees. Jane is a talented artist who has filled the home with some of her own pottery, sculptures and paintings. Mitch was an engineer and mathematician, who is also one of the early adopters of solar energy (they first installed solar panels on a home in Mystic, Conn., in 1975). Both were sensitive to how solar panels would impact the integrity of their beloved home. “Yes, we definitely had some anxieties about altering the historic character of the house,” Mitch said. “But then we started Continued on page 18
The home was originally built circa 1760 and moved to its present location on Bridge Street in Warren sometime around 1806. 17
thinking about the fact that 250 years ago, they had renewable energy here. They had a terrible-looking windmill right out there on Hall Street, about 50 feet away. It was a rickety old thing. The other thing we thought about is the balance between altering the historic character a little bit, compared to the fact that we’re using less electricity, and the potential impact on climate change over the next, maybe 100 years.” In the end, it was an easy choice. They went before zoning, planning and historic boards in Warren, and all gave unanimous support. “It kind of speaks to Warren,” Mitch said. “Warren is behind solar energy. People are in tune with alternative energy and climate change here in Warren.” After first testing to be sure the historic roof could support the weight of the new system, the company SunWatt Solar installed 14 panels on the home’s eastern-facing roof. An enormous maple tree overshadows the south-facing roof, so this was their
Living in one of the region’s oldest homes, Jane and Mitch Henderson are sensitive to their impact on that historic treasure, as well as their impact on the world around them.
Property: 11 Seastones Drive, Portsmouth RI
Design/Build Firm: JPS Construction and Design, Inc. • Interior Designer: Donna Benedetto Designs
88 Valley Rd., Middletown, RI • 401-619-1260 • jpsconstdesign.com 18
best option. The system, which went live a few weeks ago, is expected to provide most of the home’s energy, but not 100 percent. Mitch estimates the initial investment will pay for itself in about a decade — a combination of a federal tax rebate on 25 percent of the installation cost, as well as 10 years of reduced energy bills. The Hendersons are delighted with their decision and feel good about their reduced impact on the environment. They also love living in a home with a modest footprint that more than meets their needs. “I was a submariner,” Mitch said, “and this house is kind of like a submarine. There’s only so much room, and everything has to be just so, or it doesn’t work.” But it works for them. “I find it funny that today everyone buys a 3,000, 4,000, 5,000-squarefoot house,” Mitch said. “Well, this house is 1,500 square feet, and that was plenty back then, and it’s plenty for us today.” Said Jane, “I think Cape Cod houses use space better than any other style of house … It’s really a wonderful house.”
Inside their 262-year-old home. Jane, the artist, has helped decorate with original artwork, including her own pottery, and Mitch, the engineer, helped sketch out a solar energy plan that may pay for itself in a decade.
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Barn again An historic Newport barn is now a retired couple’s cozy abode PHOTOS BY ANTHONY CRISAFULLI
BY SCOTT PICKERING Nestled into a tightly packed neighborhood of Newport is a sparkling, single-family home that was once home to horses, relics and memories of the Gilded Age in the City by the Sea. The building has undergone two major renovations in the past 10 years. The first converted it from an 1850s barn into a cute, little guest cottage at the rear of a much larger property. The second renovation, finished just recently, turned the guest cottage into a year-round residence for the owners, who subdivided their lot and sold their grand, historic home fronting one of Newport’s famed streets, so they could retire to the cozy, modern home out back. Architect Gale Goff, of Little Compton, worked on both phases of the renovation, first turning the barn into a cottage, and then the cottage into a home. The first renovation won a prestigious Doris Duke Award for Historic Preservation, a noteworthy distinction in Newport. Goff said the original property gave Continued on page 22 20
The newly constructed living room/library connects to the owners’ first-floor master suite and opens to the outdoor patio.
Above: The new kitchen, open to the south and lots of natural light, walks out to a patio at the center of the newly designed property. Below: Shown here are the patio, terraced landscaping and the new “writer’s shed,” a quiet nook with a rolling door repurposed from the original 1850s barn.
them much to work with. Unlike the traditional Colonial-style barns of the region, this barn was built in grand fashion, with a steep roof and multiple peaks, consistent with a Gothic style of architecture. The barn, which was essentially a storage garage when they began the project, also gave from within. “We were able to re-use a lot of what we found there,” Goff said. “There was a lot of stuff being stored up in the loft. We found doors with intact hardware. We found marble sinks. And we incorporated as much as we could into the renovations.” The first renovation created a small cottage, with two bedrooms and one main room plus a kitchen on the first floor. The latest renovation, about 10 years later, expanded the footprint and the living space considerably. A new wing created an L-shaped structure, with a first-level master suite plus living room/library, which connects to a completely new kitchen and separate living space. The renovated second level of the original barn is now home to three bedrooms and two bathrooms. So the finished product is four bedrooms, plus three-and-a-half bathrooms, in a space once reserved for horses and farming equipment. They also salvaged an area of the original barn and created a separate, freestanding “writer’s shed,” a little hideaway with a desk for quiet moments outside the main home.
A luxurious new bathroom, simple but elegant.
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WE ARE THE SOUTH COAST
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Round Hill, South Dartmouth $2,495,000 Shingle-style, 4600 s.f., four bedrooms, 4.5 baths, Gunite pool, associaton golf, beach, tennis . . . Contact Maggie Tomkiewicz 508.995.2444
South Dartmouth $2,250,000 Spectacular ocean views with deeded beach access in rarely available Meadow Shores! Contact Will Milbury 508.525.5200
South Dartmouth $12,950,000 - Little River Road Compound! Oceanfront estate with main resident, two-bedroom pol house, carriage house, spectacular separately deeded four bedroom guest house and deep water dock, two guest cottages with dock and three-bedroom ranch. Enjoy exquisite Buzzards Bay views from this landmark estate! Contact Will Milbury 508.525.5200
NEW LISTING Salter's Point $1,350,000 Maggie Tomkiewicz 508.995.2444
UNDER AGREEMENT Westport $649,900 Sarah Korolnek 774.644.9156
NEW LISTING South Dartmouth $889,000 Roberta Burke 508.498.3285
SPOTLIGHT on Annie Atherton and Gillian Barnard Annie and Gill are both licensed salespersons in both Massachusetts and Rhode Island. Living and working on the Southcoast led them to joining Milbury and Company, where they've quickly become an integral part of our team! LAND Westport $595,000 Will Milbury 508.525.5200
If you're thinking of buying or selling, now is the time . . . Give Gill or Annie a call!
Annie Atherton 617.676.7621
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