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THE BEST OF MOUNTAIN LIVING CONTENTS 25

THE BEST TAKES ON THE ANTLER CHANDELIER Like all things traditional, this classic fixture begs to be reinterpreted. Three striking renditions get it just right.

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THE BEST STAIRCASES Think a staircase should do more than just get you up and down? We’ve found a few examples that step it up a bit.

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THE BEST LIVING SPACES Who says high-country living has to look a certain way? As this selection of gathering spaces proves, there’s more than one way to give your mountain home a strong sense of place.

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THE BEST PRIVATE SPACES There’s no need to check into a hotel to stay in the perfect bedroom suite. Follow our experts’ advice for creating a space that lives well—and looks great doing it—and all you’ll need to do is go home.

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THE BEST KITCHENS When it comes to the kitchen, design can’t just be concerned with looking good—it has to work hard. Our favorite spaces do it all with a happy marriage of unique looks and smart functionality.

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WHAT WE LOVE What designs are we still talking about? Mountain Living’s editorial team remembers a few of our favorite images from issues past.

ON THE COVER A soaring wall of windows frames spectacular views of a sheltered glade in the Rockies. Turn to page 34 for more. Photography by Tim Murphy/Foto Imagery

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ML | The Best of Mountain Living

PHOTOS BY, FROM LEFT: JAMES MERRELL, RIC STOVALL, DAVID O. MARLOW

best of


Photo by David O. Marlow

Photo by David O. Marlow

T H E C R E AT I O N O F LIFE-ENHANCING DESIGN


Photo by Michael Hefferon Photo by David O. Marlow

Photo by David O. Marlow

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ml | editor’s letter

his month, we have a little gift for you. It’s a special annual edition of Mountain Living designed not just to last a month or two, but the entire year. We’re calling it “The Best of Mountain Living.” To create it, we combed through piles of back issues, picking out the very best spaces we’ve featured over the years. But we didn’t just want to fill this issue with pretty pictures and leave it at that. So we added lots of practical design advice to every page—the decorating tips, tricks and secrets we all wish someone had told us long ago. As we pored over story after story, picking out the biggest, best advice we could find, we got to talking about the design lessons we’ve each learned over the years. Our managing editor Caroline Eberly told us that before making a purchase for her home, she always makes sure it meets one of two requirements: “It must be beautiful or useful—and preferably both,” she says. Once an item passes that test, she sleeps on it for a night or two. “If I find myself thinking about the item, whatever it may be, a couple of days later,” she says, “then I know it’s probably worth bringing home.” If you aren’t sure where to begin, take art director Loneta Showell’s advice: “Find something that makes you happy—maybe it’s clocks or Art Deco pottery—and start building a collection,” she says. “You’ll find new additions in the most surprising places.” When it comes to displaying your collection, “you’ll make much more of an impact if you group pieces together,” Loneta adds. “In my house, I’ve displayed 25 vintage clocks atop an armoire. Grouping them makes the collection a striking (albeit hard-to-dust) design element.” And as for me, my best decorating advice came from my husband (who happens to have quite the eye for design). “Hang pictures at eye level!” he once admonished me. “Not at an 8-foot-tall person’s eye level; at your eye level.” It was news to me at the time—I thought everyone stood on a chair to hang their artwork—but now it feels so right. I’m guessing that each of you has learned a few good design lessons along the way too, and I’d like to invite you to share them with us. You can send me an e-mail or post them on Mountain Living’s Facebook page (just log in to Facebook and search for Mountain Living magazine). I’ll read them all and post my favorites on our blog (blog.mountainliving.com) in the coming weeks. So give us your best advice and then read on. There’s much more to learn on the pages ahead.

Best wishes,

CHRISTINE DEORIO, EDITOR IN CHIEF cdeorio @mountainliving.com

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Contributing Photographers BRANDS & KRIBBS ARCHITECTURAL PHOTOGRAPHY, TUCK FAUNTERLOY, GIBEON PHOTOGRAPHY, GORDON GREGORY, AUDREY HALL, HEIDI A. LONG, DAVID O.

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THE BEST OF MOUNTAIN LIVING

On the pages that follow, you’ll find the lovingly curated results of our return to past issues of Mountain Living to retrieve the very best of the best in high-country home design. (We perused, bookmarked, reminisced, edited. It was a treat.) These spaces are as diverse as they are beautiful, proving that mountain style doesn’t have to conform to expectations. So read on and discover your own favorites: dream kitchens, cozy bedrooms, stylish living areas, and unforgettable details that all articulate high-country home design at its finest. (Note: This is one issue we hope you’ll keep around!)

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Visit mountainliving.com to learn more about the products and pros featured in this issue.

PHOTO BY RIC STOVALL

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Scott Hasson Photography | Adam’s Rib Ranch

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THE BEST

THREE TAKES ON A

CLASSIC The antler chandelier is a fixture that’s long found its place in high-country home design. And like all good things traditional, it begs to be reinterpreted. Here are three brilliant renditions of the old favorite, each sure to make its own unique statement in your mountain home: 1. GLAM GLASS Made of mouthblown sculpted glass (you can opt for clear, amber, black or opalescent), this contemporary take PHOTOS BY: 1. THE BUFFALO COLLECTION 2. ROGER WADE 3. HEIDI A. LONG

by artist Nicole Davis is as much artwork as it is practical light fixture. scenicmesa.com JULY 2009 2. BOLD COLOR Taking a dramatic departure from its antler ancestor, this colorful composition by The Future Perfect is as unexpected as it is sophisticated. It’s ideal for adding a dose of drama to a foyer or dining space. thefutureperfect.com JANUARY 2009 3. NATURAL BEAUTY Acknowledging that twigs and antlers share a similar organic shape, this rustic beauty—made from a tangle of natural branches—is a true expression of the outdoors brought in. OCTOBER 2008 ●

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PHOTOS BY: 1. TIM MURPHY/FOTO IMAGERY 2. GORDON GREGORY 3. THOMAS McCONNELL 4. JAMES RAY SPAHN

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THINK A STAIRCASE SHOULD DO MORE THAN GET YOU UP AND DOWN? WE’VE FOUND A FEW EXAMPLES THAT STEP IT UP A BIT

THE BEST

Staircases 1. ELABORATE Every iron aspen leaf that ornaments this staircase was individually handcrafted for the homeowner by a skilled young Mexican artisan. VAg, Inc., vagarchitects.com. MARCH/APRIL 2009 2. RUSTIC This ladder-style staircase—and the guest cabin it resides in—was built entirely of materials reclaimed from a historic Montana cabin. The old structure was mapped, dismantled and given a new life as a cozy retreat for family and friends. Faure Halvorsen Architects, faurehalvorsen.com. JANUARY 2007 3. GRACEFUL This custom staircase’s undulating ribbon of glass winds up a flight of wooden treads, mirroring the curved lines of the opposite wall. L. Taylor Lohr Architect, ltlohrarchitect.com. MAY/JUNE 2010

PHOTOS BY: 5. DAVID PATTERSON 6. BRANDS & KRIBBS ARCHITECTURAL PHOTOGRAPHY

4. INDUSTRIAL An old mining structure is reinterpreted in timber, glass and steel as the cornerstone of this house. It envelops the staircase and offers an observatory on top with 360-degree mountain views. Sunlit Architecture, sunlitarchitecture.com. MAY/JUNE 2010 5. DRAMATIC A translucent wall of 3form Varia Ecoresin panels—attached to a two-story steel structural grid— transforms this staircase into a dynamic sculpture that responds to the most subtle variations of light and shadow. Vertical Arts, vertical-arts.com. JULY 2009 6. SPARE Modern and minimal, this staircase leads to the home’s subterranean, museum-like art gallery. Inspired by Case Study House designs, it lacks traditional ornamentation, relying on form and function to carry the design. Studio B Architects, studiobarchitects.net. JANUARY/FEBRUARY 2010 ●

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THE BEST

Living Spaces

WHO SAYS HIGH-COUNTRY LIVING HAS TO LOOK A CERTAIN WAY? AS THIS SELECTION OF GATHERING SPACES PROVES, THERE’S MORE THAN ONE WAY TO GIVE YOUR MOUNTAIN HOME A STRONG SENSE OF PLACE

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PATIO, LEFT PHOTO BY GIBEON PHOTOGRAPHY | TERRACE, RIGHT PHOTO BY THOMAS McCONNELL; EXCERPTED TEXT BY ELISABETH A. SULLIVAN

LET THE OUTSIDE IN

The space you see above wasn’t always so stunning. This penthouse living room that now opens to a rooftop terrace with 360-degree mountain views was once a dark and dingy little hot tub room with just one window. Architect Lynn Taylor Lohr completely reimagined the space, then opened it up to the great outdoors with pairs of gracious bronze Hope’s doors. Architecture by L. Taylor Lohr Architect, ltlohrarchitect.com. Interior design by KLM Interiors, klminteriors.com. MAY/JUNE 2010

BLUR THE BOUNDARIES

High-country homes can have some pretty spectacular surroundings, so it’s no wonder we work so hard to capture them. At this mountain home, architect Jack Snow made the transition from indoor living room to open-air patio with a series of retractable windows. Just inside is an intimate seating area; outside, but still under cover (and heated by radiant heaters) is a dining table and outdoor kitchen. The key to uniting the two spaces is a consistent palette of materials. Here, stone walls and flagstone floors create continuity, easing the transition from inside to out. Architecture by RKD Architects, rkdarch.com. AUGUST 2009 31


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PLAY WITH COLOR For a design that has a strong sense of place—but with an edge—consider color. The use of hand-peeled logs, distressed flooring and native stone firmly root this Montana home to the surrounding landscape, but the usual expectations end there. The deep espresso stain of the log beams, flooring and window frames immediately gives the home a contemporary edge. “The dark stain of the logs and wood bridges the gap between rustic and modern and serves as a counterpoint to the contemporary furnishings,” says builder Len Ford. To keep the look from feeling too crisp, the homeowner added expressive pops of color in fun and unexpected places, like this bold floral-print rug. Construction by Ford Construction, fordconstructioncorp.com. JANUARY 2009

AT HOME WITH ART

LIVING ROOM PHOTO BY GIBEON PHOTOGRAPHY; EXCERPTED TEXT BY HALEY CARPINELLI AND NORMAN KOLPAS

Interior designer Yvonne Jacobs of Slifer Designs and architect Hans Berglund of Berglund Architects share some time-tested advice for showcasing art in your high-country home.

GET THE LOOK “I imagine coming across this table in the middle of the forest,” says artist Michael Aram of his Enchanted Forest Side Table, a slice of tree trunk supported by cast twigs in polished aluminum. $570; michaelaram.com

DON’T OVERCROWD DISPLAYS “Give your artwork a space on the wall that’s appropriate to the size of the piece,” Jacobs recommends. “Don’t try to crowd things. The eye needs room to wander.” MIX UP THE BACKGROUNDS Art doesn’t always have to be displayed against a drywall or plaster background. “You can use softer stones, such as a sandstone fireplace, to display artwork very well,” Jacobs says. HARMONIZE WITH THE VIEWS Art shouldn’t compete with nature’s beauty. Instead, says Berglund, aim to display key pieces on walls opposite, framed by, or at right angles to large windows. DISPLAY COLLECTIONS STRATEGICALLY Create arrangements of smaller, related pieces— whether print series, photos or collections such as baskets—for contained areas such as hallways or staircase walls.

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KEEP IT CLEAN Rustic materials can feel heavy and oppressive at times, but this room (below) beautifully demonstrates their lighter side. There are massive Douglas fir

GET THE LOOK

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Ready for a more contemporary take on mountain style? Whether you’re building from scratch or remodeling what you’ve got, keep these expert tips in mind.

timbers, hand-scraped wide-plank walnut floors, reclaimed barnwood ceilings and walls of hand-chipped cantera stone—and yet the overall effect is light, bright and airy. How’d they do that? It starts with natural light; here, it streams in from a soaring wall of windows with a graphic grid of panes in a fresh orange hue. Furnishings, like Baker lounge chairs and a double chaise by EF+LM, were selected by interior designer Eddy Doumas for their simple, straightforward lines. Even the stone mantel has a cool, clean and contemporary appeal. Architecture by VAg, Inc., vagarchitects.com. Interior design by Worth Interiors, worthinteriors.com. MARCH/APRIL 2009


“Less is definitely more when it comes to contemporary design. Have fewer design elements, but make each one stronger.”

LIVING ROOM, OPPOSITE PHOTO BY TIM MURPHY/FOTO IMAGERY | LIVING ROOM, RIGHT PHOTO BY RIC STOVALL; EXCERPTED TEXT BY NORMAN KOLPAS

– architect Hans Berglund

GO NATURAL “Using natural woods and stones in a clean, contemporary way” effectively expresses a more modern mountain look, says this home’s interior designer, Yvonne Jacobs. “Many people react negatively to modern architecture because stark white surfaces feel cold and uninviting,” adds architect Hans Berglund, “but using very warm, natural materials will warm up the design.” Creating a contrast with this room’s stone, steel and wood surfaces is spare but inviting seating upholstered in neutral, well-wearing fabrics like cozy chenilles, velvets and wools—a refreshing alternative to the overstuffed sofas and armchairs covered in plaids or tribal patterns that often inhabit mountain designs. Architecture by Berglund Architects, berglundarchitects.com. Interior design by Slifer Designs, sliferdesigns.com. JANUARY/FEBRUARY 2010

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1. PHOTO BY ROGER WADE; EXCERPTED TEXT BY THEA MARX 2. PHOTO BY DAVID O. MARLOW; EXCERPTED TEXT BY NANCY RICHMAN MILLIGAN 3. PHOTO BY AUDREY HALL;

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EXCERPTED TEXT BY NORMAN KOLPAS 4. PHOTO BY AUDREY HALL; EXCERPTED TEXT BY TARA N. WILFONG

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“Make your home personal and not themed. It’s important to bring a little bit of where you’re from to the mountains.” – interior designer Kath Costanti

Crystal, leather, wood, glass, gold leaf, faux bois. It sounds like a 1 lot for one room to handle, but “contrast,” says interior designer Kath Costanti, “was a key concept for this home.” This dining room showcases the designer’s skillful juxtaposition of rugged and contemporary styles: the clean lines of a coffered ceiling over a native stone floor; the pear-drop crystals of Ochre’s “Drizzle” chandelier illuminating red leather chairs by Hickory Chair; and glam gold-leafed, faux bois armchairs by Ironies upholstered in a brilliant peacock-blue fabric. Architecture by Locati Architects, locatiarchitects.com. Interior design by Harker Design, harkerdesign.com. JANUARY 2009

. MASTER THE MIX

2. EDIT

YOURSELF

For a space that’s at once subtle and sophisticated, don’t overdo the details. Here, interior designer Donna Guerra and colleague Katherine Taylor started with a subdued palette of colors and finishes: rich walnut floors, a modern mahogany trestle table and a golden jacquard Jim Thompson upholstery fabric. Next, “we had the homeowners’ classic X-back chairs refinished with a dark ebony stain for an updated look,” Guerra says. To add a more stately presence in the tall room, she added two A. Rudin high-back captain chairs. A simple bronze-and-glass Hammerton chandelier seems to float in midair, while one well-chosen accessory, a pair of silver branch candlesticks from Roost, shines in its spotlight. Architecture by Galambos Architects, galambosarchitects.net. Interior design by DG&A Interiors, dgainteriors.com. NOVEMBER/DECEMBER 2009

.THINK OUTSIDE THE BOX

For San Francisco-based interior designer Charles 3 de Lisle, creating a design for this rustic retreat presented an exciting opportunity: “I had never done a house in the mountains before,” he says, “so I took it as a chance to come up with a fresh approach to that language.” The resulting spaces, like this dining room, offer “a sense of adventure and discovery.” Here, de Lisle alludes to the notion that every mountain home needs an antler chandelier with a showstopping Venetian glass take on the old classic. The contrast of heavy wood and stone with delicate glass is unexpected— and simply breathtaking. Architecture by Pearson Design Group, pearsondesigngroup.com. Interior design by The Charles de Lisle Workshop, cdlworkshop.com. SEPTEMBER/OCTOBER 2009

4. MAKE

SMALL SEEM SPACIOUS

To add depth and a sense of spaciousness to tight quarters like this dining room, architect Brett Nave suggests combining medium to dark floors with bright walls and subtle ceilings. Here, Nave and architect Lori Ryker chose variegated fir planks—with a natural patina from years of use as pickle vats—for the floors and ceilings. For more impact, they placed artwork unusually high to defy expectations, chose light fixtures that add dimension to the cavernous ceilings, and gave the modern seating ensemble a pop of lime green. Architecture by studio.bna, studio-bna.com and studioryker, studioryker.com. OCTOBER 2008

GREAT IDEA Don’t be afraid to mix up the seating at your dining table. Three of the dining rooms pictured here illustrate one technique: Choose a different chair to take the place of honor at the head of the table—and let it stand out a bit with a dramatic shape or grander scale. To unite a disparate grouping of chairs, upholster each one in the same fabric. Or, to amplify the contrast, choose a different fabric to introduce a fresh new hue.

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THE BEST COLOR ADVICE: “Just trust your gut,” says Jackson Holebased interior designer Jennifer Visosky. “I think that most people really do have an eye for color, but they get into trouble when they start second-guessing themselves. Start with accents rather than walls and pieces of furniture, then work with colors that speak to you. You’ll be spending a lot of time in the space, so they should make you feel good— and look good on you.” GREAT IDEA “For interiors, white is a great accent color,” says interior designer Lisa Kanning of Colorado-based Worth Interiors (worthinteriors.com). “The contrast of a gleaming white vessel surrounded by a warm field of fabrics and furnishings can be very eye-catching, yet not overpowering.”

LIVING ROOM PHOTO BY TUCK FAUNTERLOY

LET ART INSPIRE YOU

“The owner of this house (left) has an insane art collection,” says interior designer Jennifer Visosky. “So I took a ton of inspiration from that when designing the interiors. Art can be a great launching pad—if you don’t take it too literally. Perhaps you can pull a few colors or a texture from it—or perhaps it’s an element that brings the overall design together. If you have a hard time visualizing how colors will work together, a piece of art can help you discover combinations that work. But the room should never be all about the art. Tastes change and eventually that piece of art will get shifted out of that room.” Interior design by Grace Home Design, gracehomedesign.com. MAY/JUNE 2010

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GO FOR THE “WOW” FACTOR

This home’s architecture is undeniably rustic, featuring reclaimed Douglas fir timbers and Montana moss rock. But its interiors offer an unexpected twist with a Technicolor palette, extraordinary fabrics and exotic skins. Interior designer Kath Costanti’s unabashed mix of texture and color is the key to this room’s “wow” factor. A dramatic rug by Patterson, Flynn & Martin sets the stage for an eclectic array of furnishings, including club chairs upholstered in acid-washed hides and shearling sheep hides from Old Hickory Tannery, a massive log table, and polka-dotted game chairs upholstered in “Velours Kimono” velvet by Nobilis. Architecture by Locati Architects, locatiarchitects.com. Interior design by Harker Design, harkerdesign.com. JANUARY 2009

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ADD AN ACCENT

ENTRY, RIGHT PHOTO BY JEFF SCROGGINS; EXCERPTED TEXT BY HEATHER J. PAPER

|

LIVING ROOM, OPPOSITE PHOTO BY ROGER WADE; EXCERPTED TEXT BY THEA MARX

A red front door is an immediate clue to this home’s accent hue. It’s just one of several architectural elements that echo the reds found in the owners’ collection of Native American art—and on nearby shed barns. To choose an accent hue that’s right for you, start by taking a look around your home. Is there a color that’s repeated in your artwork or accessories? If nothing stands out, consider your surroundings. Perhaps the fresh green of new aspen leaves, the purply-blue of distant mountaintops or the golden-brown of a local stone will inspire you. Architecture by CCY Architects, ccyarchitects.com. SEPTEMBER/OCTOBER 2009 ●

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THE BEST

Private Spaces THERE’S NO NEED TO CHECK INTO A HOTEL TO STAY IN THE PERFECT BEDROOM SUITE. FOLLOW OUR EXPERTS’ ADVICE FOR CREATING A SPACE THAT LIVES WELL—AND LOOKS GREAT DOING IT—AND ALL YOU’LL NEED TO DO IS GO HOME

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MIX OLD WITH NEW To add warmth to a space that was formerly a meat cooler, interior designer Susie Hoffmann played with texture and a mix of soothing hues. The century-old building’s original wooden walls were left untouched and are accented by Osborne & Little metallic floral wallpaper and sleek, metal Noguchi lamps. A simple bed from Room & Board and cleanlined dresser enhance the room’s Asian sensibility. Architecture by High Plains Architects, highplainsarchitects.com. Interior design by Envi Design, envidesign.com. MARCH/APRIL 2010

BEDROOM PHOTO BY AUDREY HALL; EXCERPTED TEXT BY ELISABETH A. SULLIVAN | BATHROOM PHOTO BY DAVID O. MARLOW; EXCERPTED TEXT BY NANCY RICHMAN MILLIGAN

GREAT IDEA For an instant dose of color and pattern, just add wallpaper. If a strong pattern strikes your fancy, choose a soft colorway to make it more livable for the bedroom. And if you use a pattern on the walls, keep everything else in the room simple and straightforward. Here, the designer did just that, bringing just a bit of pattern down onto the bed to tie everything together.

CREATE CONTRAST

What makes this bathroom so inviting? “It’s the texture of the basketweave tile that just lures you in,” says interior designer Donna Guerra. “You want to go in and see it up close.” The key to making the tile pop is keeping everything else smooth and clean. Guerra, along with architect John Galambos, played up the contrast here by adding a chocolate-stained rift oak bath surround, Crema Marfil marble countertops, and limestone-encased floors and walls to the mix. Architecture by Galambos Architects, galambosarchitects.net. Interior Design by DG&A Interiors, dgainteriors.com. NOVEMBER/DECEMBER 2009

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Don’t do the expected! Some of the best rustic designs reinterpret—or even challenge—the stereotypical mountain-dwelling vernacular. GET ECLECTIC Indonesian doors found in Santa Fe, a headboard made from an antique Filipino gate, and feminine red-and-white linens from Pottery Barn give this bedroom (top, right) a rustic-romantic feel. “I love mixing things up,” says the homeowner. “I just put together pieces I like and it works!” Architecture by Daniel J. Murphy Architect, djmarchitect.com. Interior design by Studio West, studiowestinteriors.com. JANUARY 2007

DON’T GET STUCK IN A COLOR RUT You might think a rustic design calls for woodsy hues, but tweak that palette just a bit and you’ll end up with a space that feels faithful yet fresh. “The colors in this master bedroom (right) almost don’t match: terracotta floral bedding, driedorange-peel drapes, a caramel cowhide headboard,” says interior designer Charles de Lisle. “Yet they work together, and add up to a great vignette.” Architecture by Pearson Design Group, pearsondesigngroup.com. Interior design by The Charles de Lisle Workshop, cdlworkshop.com. SEPTEMBER/OCTOBER 2009

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BEDROOM, BOTTOM PHOTO BY AUDREY HALL; EXCERPTED TEXT BY NORMAN KOLPAS | BEDROOM, TOP PHOTO BY JAMES RAY SPAHN; EXCERPTED TEXT BY SALLY STICH | BATHROOM, RIGHT PHOTO BY TIM MURPHY/FOTO IMAGERY

RUSTIC DONE RIGHT


GET DRAMATIC

To add drama to a space, start by creating a strong focal point. In the bath, a freestanding bathtub positioned front and center will do just that. Pair it with a pedestalstyle tub filler and you’ve elevated a once-boring plumbing fixture to a striking work of art. The symmetry of this space adds to its impact. It’s enhanced by art niches on each side of the steam shower and a granite-and-limestone floor laid in a simple grid-like pattern. Architecture by VAg, Inc., vagarchitects.com. Interior design by Worth Interiors, worthinteriors.com. MARCH/APRIL 2009

GET THE LOOK The freestanding Axor Starck X Tub Filler with handshower mounts on the floor, which means you can place that vessel tub anywhere you choose, not just against the wall. $2,338; hansgrohe-usa.com

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BLEND ROUGH WITH LUXE

A design that’s at once rustic and sophisticated is tricky to pull off, but when done well, the results are spectacular. In our 2009 Home of the Year (opposite), architect Larry Pearson and interior designer Charles de Lisle got it right by mixing rugged touches with more refined elements. His-and-hers vanity walls with herringbone-patterned wood paneling, dual sinks fashioned from two-century-old Italian terracotta planters, and log doorway frames that seem fashioned from still-living trees are matched with tangerine-striped draperies, an oil painting, a turned-leg table and a lacy little chair that lightens the mood set by the heavy log details. Architecture by Pearson Design Group, pearsondesigngroup.com. Interior design by The Charles de Lisle Workshop, cdlworkshop.com. SEPTEMBER/OCTOBER 2009

GREAT IDEA Sure, the bath is a hardworking space, but must it look so utilitarian? Here, interior designer Charles de Lisle demonstrates how to break a few of the rules. He starts by replacing the door with a simple drapery, swept back to create a sense of drama, as if the room beyond is a stage. Inside, a traditional table and delicate chair create an unexpected focal point that invites you to come in and stay awhile. You won’t

BEDROOM, LEFT PHOTO BY MATT WINQUIST | BATHROOM, OPPOSITE PHOTO BY AUDREY HALL; EXCERPTED TEXT BY NORMAN KOLPAS

find fuzzy bath mats here. Instead de Lisle chose a vintage rug to add an air of elegance to the space.

PUT WALLS TO WORK

Big rooms and high ceilings mean big walls. Rather than letting those vast expanses go to waste, make sure your walls serve a purpose other than merely dividing space. Use them for storage or to display your collections, or let them serve as spacedefining sculptural elements, as they do in this home (above) designed by architect Joe Herzog. Here, thick masses of blue stone float throughout the residence, loosely delineating traditional spaces like the master bedroom. The stone’s natural color variations add visual texture and a soothing hue that softens the room’s crisp lines. Architecture by Merz Project, merzproject.com. JULY 2009

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WHAT’S YOUR COLOR? How much color is right for you? Whether you love the freshness of white, the warmth of neutrals or the energy of an intense hue, it’s important to choose a palette that can evolve with your changing tastes— because yes, they will inevitably change. BOLD & BRIGHT If you’re like artist George Carlson, the owner of the lakeside cottage pictured above, then you aren’t afraid of a little color. Here, he used a pure white on the room’s walls and ceiling to create a clean crisp canvas. Painting the floors a robin’s-egg-blue was a bold move, but otherwise, Carlson added color in a way that gives him flexibility in the future. Should he tire of red, all it will take is a swap of the bedding to create an entirely new look. NATURAL & NEUTRAL Browns can be boring, but not if you know how to master the mix. In this bathroom (opposite), architect John Galambos let nature dictate the color scheme: a combination of fir paneling, slabs of naturally quarried stone, metal and granite. “The best thing about this unique blend of materials is that it has a pure, natural beauty that makes it feel like it belongs to the West,” he says.

88

GET THE LOOK Fine Indian cotton voile is filled with natural cotton batting, then hand-quilted every few inches. King “Pepper” quilt: $475; King “Pepper” sham: $100; johnrobshaw.com


GET WHITE RIGHT

BEDROOM, LEFT PHOTO BY GORDON GREGORY | BATHROOM, RIGHT PHOTO BY AUDREY HALL; EXCERPTED TEXT BY TARA N. WILFONG

Few colors can create a strong foundation for a space quite like white. This charming bedroom’s white walls, ceiling and draperies allow every furnishing, accessory and accent color to really pop. The robin’s-egg-blue floors complement the Royal Copenhagen dishes on the plate rail above, and a flood of north light from the windows and skylight accents the rich natural sheen of pine wardrobes from England and Ireland. By painting the Eastlake bed frame white, the homeowners allowed their bold red-and-white quilt to take center stage. MAY/JUNE 2008

TRICK THE EYE

This spa-like bathroom appears to have ultra-high ceilings—but it’s really an illusion. To create a sense of depth, architect John Galambos paneled the room’s walls and ceiling with clear verticalgrain fir paneling in a variety of widths. Foregoing traditional crown molding and baseboards, he instead anchored the panels with one-inch recessed bands of black metal that give the illusion that the walls are floating. To add to the effect, he meticulously paneled the doors to perfectly match the walls. Thanks to hidden Rixon hinges, when the doors are closed it’s unclear where the walls end and the doors begin. Architecture by Galambos Architects, galambosarchitects.net. Interior design by Janice McCubbin Interiors, janicemccubbin.com. JULY 2009

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What keeps this neutral space interesting? A deft mix of understated patterns and textures. There’s a geometric print, a floral, a check, leather and lush cashmere.

TAKE A SUBTLE APPROACH

BEDROOM PHOTO BY ROGER WADE

At first glance, this bedroom’s palette of materials and colors seems quite neutral, but look closer and you’ll see what keeps the space interesting: interior designer Kath Costanti’s skillful mix of understated patterns and textures. There’s a subtle geometric pattern on the chaise, a Roger & Goffigon floral on the ottoman, leather on the club chair, a check by Duralee Fabrics for the draperies, and a hand-woven duvet with a lush cashmere backing on the bed. All that variety—even though it’s subtle—breathes life into the room, making it oh-soinviting. Architecture by Locati Architects, locatiarchitects.com. Interior design by Harker Design, harkerdesign.com. JANUARY 2009 GREAT IDEA Have an amazing view? Choose drapes rather than

blinds. They offer privacy and can be pulled away to reveal the scenery. Should you opt for a busier print than the soft check pictured here, be sure to repeat that pattern or one of a similar scale elsewhere in the room—perhaps on an accent pillow or two—to tie the look together. ●

91


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MAKE MODERN SOFT

Too often, modern spaces feel cold and stark. But this kitchen has a warm glow and distinct softness that make minimal more livable. How’s it accomplished? “The warm palette of the cabinetry and wood floor is contrasted by metallic elements,” says architect John Galambos, referring to the clean-lined metallic porcelain backsplash tiles and range hood made of plated steel that lend that distinct modern look. To soften the effect, interior designer Donna Guerra added honed granite countertops (“we didn’t want something highly polished,” she says) and leather chairs. Architecture by Galambos Architects, galambosarchitects.net. Interior design by DG&A Interiors, dgainteriors.com. NOVEMBER/DECEMBER 2009

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KITCHEN, OPPOSITE PHOTO BY DAVID O. MARLOW; EXCERPTED TEXT BY NANCY RICHMAN MILLIGAN | KITCHEN, RIGHT PHOTO BY AUDREY HALL

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TURN ON THE CHARM To keep quaint from being tacky, take cues from this bar area where charming details mix with a wide range of striking finishes. Quaint signs and colorful knick knacks—placed in careful moderation—mix with sleek subway tile (laid vertically for a twist) and industrial metal stools, making the space feel like a nook for all ages. Architecture by Pearson Design Group, pearsondesigngroup.com. Interior design by The Charles de Lisle Workshop, cdlworkshop.com. SEPTEMBER/OCTOBER 2009 GREAT IDEA Make your dishes and stemware double as art. Here, hanging glasses and glossy yellow serving bowls are jewels among the rustic materials. (An unexpected piece of actual art dresses up the room, too.)

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“When a design responds to real issues, from the climate to the way people live, that makes it timeless—and also very modern.”

EMBRACE OLD AGE

This cozy guest cabin (above) has a rich history: It’s actually an adaptation of materials reclaimed from a historic structure. Rather than plop a stainless-steel refrigerator and contemporary furnishings into its rustic kitchen, interior designer Michelle Varda embraced the cabin’s age. An antique dining table and old-fashioned appliances feel at home with the room’s native fir beams and brambled wood railing. A primitive open shelf (built in lieu of more contemporary stacks of cabinetry) makes the most of the compact space—and the shelves’ exposed contents only add to the appeal. Architecture by Faure Halvorsen Architects, faurehalvorsen.com. Interior design by Varda Interiors, vardainteriors.com. JANUARY 2007

100

KITCHEN, LEFT PHOTO BY GORDON GREGORY; EXCERPTED TEXT BY HALEY CARPINELLI | KITCHEN, RIGHT PHOTO BY BILL TIMMERMAN

– architect Teresa Rosano


KEEP THE LOOK LOCAL

Though the lines of this sleek kitchen (the hub of the living area in a hillside dwelling west of Tucson) are boldly contemporary, the materials nod to the traditional palette of the desert region. Native mesquite wood on the island plays off of pale birch wood cabinets for a color palette that is warm and light, like the home’s surroundings. Architecture by Ibarra Rosano Design Architects, ibarrarosano.com. MAY/JUNE 2010 GREAT IDEA Reinvent the typical rectangular island form. This fresh take, with a boat-shaped counter that reflects the angle of the hillside, says architect Teresa Rosano, provides a gentle break from all of the right angles.

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USE COLOR FOR CONTINUITY Choose one or two accent colors that you’ll use from room to room. Here, shades of red appear in upholstery, on alcove walls and cabinetry, and in a few well-chosen accessories. Warm, creamy tones also make an appearance in each room, making the two spaces kindred.

CREATE SEAMLESS TRANSITIONS Open floor plans make for effortless entertaining, but marrying spaces with completely different functions is no easy feat. Attention to every detail, from colors to materials to furnishings and accessories, is what makes this kitchen and living area (above) work together so well. MARCH/APRIL 2007 DEVELOP A COMMON THEME To make separate spaces look like they belong together, choose a few design elements to repeat in each room. Here, ornate lamps and framed art in the kitchen, though somewhat unexpected, help the room relate to the more formal living area it neighbors. Marble floors flow from room to room, and similar light fixtures tie it all together.

102


KITCHEN, LEFT PHOTO BY DANIEL NADELBACH | KITCHEN, TOP RIGHT PHOTO BY JAMES MERRELL | KITCHEN, BOTTOM RIGHT PHOTO BY AUDREY HALL

MAKE A TAPESTRY OF TEXTURE These two kitchens—one mountain-modern, the other rustic-chic—may don two very different looks, but they have one thing in common: the design is in the texture. MODERN For this minimalist look (top, left), pair clean lines and strong angles with the grainy texture of rough wood (found here in the table and floors). A few touches of sheen—the glossy surfaces of the chairs and the stainlesssteel stove—add to this striking study in contrast. MARCH/APRIL 2007 RUSTIC This cabin kitchen (left) is a treasure trove of reclaimed materials. To achieve a similar look, use materials in their raw, unfinished or well-worn form. Here, work counters are unfinished local stone, the raised countertop is reclaimed timber, and the cabinetry is reincarnated from an antique green-painted hutch. Architecture by Dan Joseph Architects, djawest.com. Interior design by Carole Sisson Designs, sissondesigns.com. MARCH/APRIL 2010 ●

103


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This advertising material is neither an offer to sell nor a solicitation to buy to residents in states in which registration requirements have not been fulďŹ lled. Obtain the property report required by applicable governmental authorities before signing anything. No governmental agency has judged the merits or value, if any, of this property. These materials and the features and amenities described and depicted herein are based upon current development plans, which are subject to change without notice. No guarantee is made that the features, amenities and facilities depicted by artistsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; renderings or otherwise described herein will be provided, or, if provided, will be of the same type, size or nature as depicted or described. Warning, the California Department of Real Estate has not inspected, examined, or qualiďŹ ed this offering. MontageÂŽ and Deer ValleyÂŽ are registered trademarks of Montage Hotels & Resorts, LLC and Deer Valley Resort Company, respectively. The Project is not owned, developed, or sold by Montage Hotel & Resorts LLC or its afďŹ liates and Montage Hotels & Resorts, LLC does not make any representations, warranties or guaranties whatsoever with respect to the Project or any part thereof. DV Luxury Resort LLC, a Delaware limited liability company (â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sellerâ&#x20AC;?) uses the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Montage Hotels & Resortsâ&#x20AC;? brand name and certain â&#x20AC;&#x153;Montage trademarksâ&#x20AC;? (collectively, the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Trademarksâ&#x20AC;?) in connection with the sales and marketing of the Project under a limited, non-exclusive, nontransferable and non-sublicensable license from Montage Hotels & Resorts, LLC. The foregoing license may be terminated in the event of a default by Seller under the various agreements between Seller and Montage Hotels & Resorts, LLC, or may expire without renewal, in which case any part of the Project will not be identiďŹ ed as a â&#x20AC;&#x153;Montageâ&#x20AC;? branded project or have any rights to use the Trademarks.


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WELCOME B!XBSN!QBSL!DJUZ!XFMDPNF!BOE!NBOZ! ! UIBOLT!GPS!ZPVS!TVQQPSU Welcome to the 19th Park City Luxury Home Tour! We’re pleased to announce that all of the monies generated by this year’s tour will benefit Peace House, a community organization devoted to breaking the cycle of domestic violence in families in Summit and Wasatch Counties. Domestic violence touches every segment of our society and has no economic or geographic borders; even Park City, the Snyderville Basin neighborhoods and Heber City have been affected. We are so grateful to have a resource like Peace House working for a positive change in our community. As the funding vehicle for the Park City Luxury Home Tour, the Park

QIPUPHSBQIZ!CZ Springgate Architectural Photography

QVCMJTIFE!'!! TQPOTPSFE!CZ Mountain Living magazine

QSFTFOUJOH!TQPOTPS The Colony at White Pine Canyon

DIBJSQFSTPO Sandra Vogt

DP.DIBJSQFSTPO Patti Stires

BVDUJPO!! DP.DIBJSQFSTPOT Karen Kasperick, Cindy Stoltman

City Board of REALTORS® Philanthropic Foundation would like to extend our gratitude to all of our sponsors. A special “thank you” goes out to our Presenting Sponsor, The Colony at White Pine Canyon, and to our Grand Sponsors, La Caille, Richard Springgate and Mountain Living magazine. Your generosity and financial support of this worthy cause are much appreciated. The Park City Luxury Home Tour is the result of countless hours of work donated by volunteers who come from every part of our community. The time and energy expended by this dedicated team is enormous; this event just wouldn’t be possible without their year-long efforts. This year has been challenging for many and so we applaud all of you for helping us make the 2010 Tour one of the most successful yet. With much gratitude,

QFBDF!IPVTF!! SFQSFTFOUBUJWFT Kara Cody, Jean Jensen, Jane Patten

UIF!DPMPOZ!! SFQSFTFOUBUJWF Liza Salowey

Jim Lea, President Park City Board of REALTORS® Philanthropic Foundation

DPNNJUUFF!NFNCFST Michelle Cone, Dennis Duce, Ramon Gomez, Sheila Hall, Jennifer Israel, Lindsey Morris, Joanne O’Connell, Heather Peterson, Kate Riggs, Kathleen Rutherford, Brent Sanford, Jason Sanford, Ginny Schulman, Elisa Soulier, Bonita Vanderkooi, Mike Varoz, Rob Wells, Judy White, Sharon Woodbury

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BSDIJUFDU ! John O’Neil CVJMEFS ! Walt Brett JOUFSJPS!EFTJHOFS! Thurston/Boyd Interior Design

MBOETDBQF!BSDIJUFDU ! 10th Mountain

Landscape & Design

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SFTJEFODF!EFUBJMT QSPQFSUZ!TJ[F ! 26.24 acres TRVBSF!GPPUBHF ! 10,400 CFET! 6 CBUIT ! 10 MFWFMT ! 3


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HOME ONE UIJT!TVNQUVPVT!GSFODI!DPVOUSZ.TUZMF!IPNF!JT!OFTUMFE!PO!NPVOUBJOTJEF! BDSFBHF!BOE!CPBTUT!WJFXT!PG!TLJ!USBJMT!BOE!QJDUVSFTRVF!CBDL!CPXMT/!! The home was built using hypoallergenic “clean-build” methods, including the use of recirculating pumps to remove toxins, dust and debris from the air. The master suite is a retreat unto itself, with a sitting area, carved stone sinks and a hand-carved limestone fireplace. Walls of custom wood bookshelves and a fireplace adorned with two hand-carved French gargoyles set the scene in the nearby home office. An indoor spa with a waterfall accent and adjacent sauna make for extra comfort after a long day on the slopes. Designed to serve as ‘Ski Central,’ the home offers ski-in, ski-out access via a heated path to the slopes. A ski locker room has customized equipment storage spaces and boot dryers. Part of the property’s

PHOTOS BY SPRINGGATE PHOTOGRAPHY

significant acreage is used as horse property, and allows for the future construction of guest homes.

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HOME TWO UIJT!SVTUJD!NPVOUBJO!IPNF!XBT!EFTJHOFE!XJUI!TVTUBJOBCJMJUZ!JO!NJOE-! BOE!XJUI!UIF!OPUJPO!UIBU!MFTT!JT!NPSF!JO!UFSNT!PG!TRVBSF!GPPUBHF/! ! The home’s lower level is finished with a reclaimed oak floor; tile in the ski-prep/mud room is antique terracotta, reclaimed from the ceiling of a 19th-century Italian church. Other tile in the home also dates from the 1800s, when it covered the streets of Paris. Adding to the rustic patina is a farmhouse dining room table built in Ireland in 1830 and handmade concrete trough sinks. Stone from the surrounding countryside was used both inside and outside the home, and fallen trees from the property found new life in the front yard water feature. A family room, wine cellar and custom-carved mantel all add to the ambience, while the guest master suite and separate guest house ensure that visitors enjoy luxurious privacy.

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& Landscaping

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PA U L A B E R G D E S I G N A S S O C I AT E S A full-service interior design firm, specializing in turnkey projects. Harmonious spaces, intriguing designs, and ultimate comfort require the integration of all aspects of your interior living space; partnering with Paula Berg Design Associates, from the first meeting with the architect, will ensure architectural details, finishes and furnishings all work to achieve your vision. Live in Art. paulabergdesign.com

1816 Prospector Avenue, Suite 200, Park City

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435 655 9443

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HOME THREE UJNCFS.GSBNF!BSDIJUFDUVSF!BOE!PME!XPSME!HSBDF!EFGJOF!UIJT!MVYVSJPVT! ! SFTJEFODF!BOE!FRVBMMZ!JNQSFTTJWF!BEKBDFOU!HVFTU!IPNF/ From the imported Colorado boulders that enhance its courtyard to the arched sky bridge that separates the main and master quarters, no detail has been overlooked. A spiral copper staircase crafted from materials reclaimed from a historic California hotel leads to the master suite, a private enclave appointed with the finest luxuries. The nearby bath invites comparison to a world-class spa, with granite and Italian travertine, a steam shower and more. The lower level features something for everyone in the family, including a billiards table, large wine cellar and state-of-the-art home theater. No mountainside home would be complete without a ski-prep room; this one includes boot dryers, laundry units and a steam room with sauna. The guest quarters offer all the opulence and style of the main house. Visitors can luxuriate in one of several guest suites and enjoy the view from an expansive deck. Other treats include a gourmet kitchen with granite countertops, two-story Oklahoma stone fireplace and handmade Italian duvets on the beds. NPVOUBJO!MJWJOH!TQFDJBM!BEWFSUJTJOH!TFDUJPO


â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sure, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got great listings. But our agents are still our most valuable asset.â&#x20AC;?

Stephen C. Roney Chairman & CEO Prudential Utah Real Estate

Peace of Mind from a Piece of The Rock From quaint ďŹ rst homes to grand estates, Prudential represents the best listings in Utah. But itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the agents who represent us that are our most valuable asset. They are not only highly driven, but also highly principled individuals. By empowering them with the tools, training and team support they need to excel, we can help you to make the best real estate decisions for you.

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Search online at www.pureutah.com

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SUSTAINABLE STYLE Locally owned and operated since day one. We have been in Park City for almost 20 years, and will be here tomorrow. In addition to offering Utahâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s largest collection of fine contemporary and rustic home furnishings, many of our products are eco-friendly. Dining rooms crafted from reclaimed wood and stained with natural, non-toxic finishes. Our organic mattresses offer a rejuvenating nightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sleep free from pesticides and toxins. Upholstery from responsible U.S. manufactures, with no ocean travel, and a smaller carbon footprint. Furniture thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s perfectly suited for any environment . . . inside and out.

Park City (435) 645-7072 1890 Bonanza Dr. Mon-Sat 10-6 Salt Lake (801) 467-2701 2970 Highland Dr. Mon-Sat 10-6

www.sanfrandesign.com

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HOME THREE SFTJEFODF!EFUBJMT QSPQFSUZ!TJ[F ! 8.45 acres TRVBSF!GPPUBHF ! 10,000 CFET ! 6 CBUIT ! 10 BSDIJUFDU ! Brighton Architectural Group CVJMEFS ! Richard Kennedy Enterprises, Inc. JOUFSJPS!EFTJHOFS! Paula Berg Design Associates MBOETDBQF!BSDIJUFDU ! Red Barn Trees & Landscaping

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HOME FOUR TQFDUBDVMBS!471.EFHSFF!WJFXT!BSF!POF!PG!UIF!USBEFNBSLT!PG!UIJT!TUVOOJOH! NPVOUBJO!DPOUFNQPSBSZ!SFTJEFODF!DMBE!JO!TUPOF-!TIJOHMFT!BOE!XPPE/ With the feel of a private resort, the home serves up creature comforts year-round. A gourmet kitchen with adjacent butler’s pantry serves as the heart of the home. Indoor and outdoor dining rooms create a variety of dining options, no matter the weather. Ski-in, ski-out access means that outdoor recreation is only steps away, while a ski-prep room equipped with a spa, rock waterfall, fireplace and sauna make for a cozy end to a day on the mountain. Eight fireplaces warm the home, while four wet bars, a home theater, and a family/game room with pool table, television and a full kitchen add to the fun. The guest suite provides a full complement of amenities for visitors, with a kitchenette, family room, home office and poker room.

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PHOTOS BY SPRINGGATE PHOTOGRAPHY

SFTJEFODF!EFUBJMT QSPQFSUZ!TJ[F ! 16 acres TRVBSF!GPPUBHF ! 12,696 CFET! 6 CBUIT ! 8 MFWFMT ! 4 BSDIJUFDU ! Summit Design Group CVJMEFS ! Tobias Enterprises, Inc. JOUFSJPS!EFTJHOFS! Interior ReямВections MBOETDBQF!BSDIJUFDU ! Earth Works

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PA U L A B E R G D E S I G N A S S O C I AT E S A full-service interior design firm, specializing in turnkey projects. Harmonious spaces, intriguing designs, and ultimate comfort require the integration of all aspects of your interior living space; partnering with Paula Berg Design Associates, from the first meeting with the architect, will ensure architectural details, finishes and furnishings all work to achieve your vision. Live in Art. paulabergdesign.com

1816 Prospector Avenue, Suite 200, Park City

%

435 655 9443

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PHOTOS BY SPRINGGATE PHOTOGRAPHY

The property’s expansive acreage ensures complete privacy, while the home’s amenities provide luxury and relaxation. Sited to take advantage of spectacular mountain views, the home features reclaimed hickory floors and antiques collected from around the world. It’s filled with custom features, from the hand-painted wormed beechwood cabinetry in the kitchen to a French country butcher-block table in one of the bathrooms. Another entire bathroom was designed around an antique water pump. The living room’s wood mantel is a single massive log, shot through with burls. It’s a found piece that the owners fell in love with. With a ski-prep room complete with lockers and heated floors, and a billiards room with a mining theme, this home was built to entertain family and friends.

NPVOUBJO!MJWJOH!TQFDJBM!BEWFSUJTJOH!TFDUJPO


2200 Highway 224 Suite C201 Park City, Utah 84098 P 435.649.6373 F 435.649.6378 otto-walker@qwestofďŹ ce.net www.otto-walker.com

6415 N. Business Park Loop Rd. Unit O Park City, Utah 84098 P 435.655.8555 F 435.655.8666 www.craigconstruction.com


HOME FIVE SFTJEFODF!EFUBJMT QSPQFSUZ!TJ[F ! 6 acres TRVBSF!GPPUBHF ! 10,500 CFET! 7 CBUIT ! 10 MFWFMT ! 3 BSDIJUFDU ! Otto/Walker Architects CVJMEFS! Craig Construction JOUFSJPS!EFTJHOFS! Paula Berg Design Associates MBOETDBQF!BSDIJUFDU ! Landforms Unlimited, Inc.

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THANK YOU TO OUR SPONSORS QSFTFOUJOH!TQPOTPS The Colony at White Pine Canyon

| www.thecolonywpc.com

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La Caille | www.lacaille.com Mountain Living Magazine | www.mountainliving.com Josie Nadeau/Studio Josie Nadeau | www.joseenadeau.com Dennis Duce/Numbers by Duce | www.numbersbyduce.com Springgate Architectural Photography | www.springgatephotography.com Salt Lake Magazine/Utah Style & Design | www.saltlakemagazine.com

QMBUJOVN!TQPOTPST Peace House is a nonprofit organization located in Park City, Utah, and established in 1995. Through education, shelter and support services, Peace House empowers women to break the cycle of domestic violence in their own lives and in the lives of their children. For more information, please visit WWW.PEACEHOUSE.ORG.

All Resort Group | www.allresort.com EarthWall Builders Harley Davidson of Salt Lake City | www.harley-davidsonslc.com Hired Guns, LLC | www.hiredguns-llc.com Homes and Land | www.homesandland.com Judy and Don Horowitz KPCW | www.kpcw.com Montage Deer Valley | www.montagedeervalley.com Mountain Express Magazine | www.mountainexpressmagazine.com Otto Walker Architecture | www.otto-walker.com Park City Architecture | www.parkcityarchitect.com Park City Magazine | www.parkcitymagazine.com Park Record | www.parkrecord.com PCTV-Park City Television | www.parkcity.tv Prudential Utah Real Estate | www.pureutah.com San Francisco Design | www.sanfrandesign.com

QFBDF!IPVTF!TIFMUFS!TQPOTPS!GPS!POF!EBZ East West Partners | www.ewpartners.com Talisker Mountain Realty | www.talisker.com

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QSFTFOUJOH!TQPOTPS!! The Colony at White Pine Canyon

Barclay Butera | www.barclaybutera.com The Canyons | www.thecanyons.com Mary and Bob Dillon Deer Valley Club | www.deervalley-club.com Gallery Mar | www.gallerymar.com Glenwild | www.glenwild.com Dr. Eric Heiden, MD | www.heidenortho.com High West Distillery | www.highwest.com Julie Monahan & Chris Lehman Holly Moon/Brett Ammon Nordic Track | www.nordictrack.com Peak Art & Frame | www.peakartandframe.com Promontory | www.promontoryclub.com Red Ledges | www.redledges.com Silver Queen Fine Art | www.silverqueenfineart.com Stacey Stevens/YEP Marketing Group, LLC | www.etsy.com/shop/StaySeaJewelry Tresor Jewelers | www.tresorjewelers.com U.S. Speedskating, Utah Olympic Oval | www.usspeedskating.org Victory Ranch Club | www.victoryranchclub.com Waldorf Astoria Park City | www.waldorfastoria.com/parkcity Williams Jewelers | www.williams-jewelers.com

TJMWFS!TQPOTPST Alf Engen Ski Museum and Utah Olympic Park | www.engenmuseum.org Blue Boar Inn | www.theblueboarinn.com Chin MacQuoid Fleming Harris, Prudential Utah Real Estate | www.deervalleyrealestate.com NPVOUBJO!MJWJOH!TQFDJBM!BEWFSUJTJOH!TFDUJPO


TJMWFS!TQPOTPST-!DPOUJOVFE! Club Lespri | www.clublespri.com Crosby Collection, Inc. | www.crosbycollection.com Dancing Hands Gallery | www.thedancinghandsgallery.com Deer Valley Resort | www.deervalley.com DiNapoli Capital Partners | www.dinapolicapital.com District Gallery | www.districtartgallery.com Heidi Gatch, Prudential Utah Real Estate | www.heidigatch.com Jans/White Pine Touring | www.jans.com Sage Kotsenburg | www.sagekotsenburg.com Maire Rosol | www.mrosol.com Mangelsen Images of Nature Gallery | www.mangelsen.com Marker | www.markerltd.com Josh McLean Parallel Wines | www.parallelwines.com Park City Mountain Resort | www.parkcitymountain.com Park City Performing Arts Foundation | www.ecclescenter.com Pathfinder Helicopters | www.pathfinderhelicopters.com Peace House Board of Directors | www.peacehouse.org Point of Hope – Deron Williams Foundation | www.pointofhopefoundation.org Rossignol Ski Company | www.rossignol.com Barbara & Brent Sanford/Sanford & Son | www.barbarasanford.com Patti Stires, Keller Williams Real Estate | www.parkcitymountainlife.com Summit Sotheby’s International Real Estate | www.sothebysrealty.com Terzian Gallery | www.terziangalleries.com U.S. Ski and Snowboard Association | www.ussa.org Louie Vito | www.louievito.com Sandra Vogt, Keller Williams Real Estate | www.sandravogt.net Don Weller Patti Wells, Keller Williams Real Estate | www.kw.com Glen & Sharon Woodbury

CSPO[F!TQPOTPST All Resort Limousine | www.allresort.com Aptitude Academic Services | www.aptitudeacademics.com Aura Spa | www.auraspaforthespirit.com Bahnhof | www.bahnhof.com Bunya Bunya Café Terigo | www.cafeterigo.com Cole Sport | www.colesport.com Jake Doilney | www.parkcityhomes.com Electric Wholesale Supply | www.ewsutah.com Expanding Heart Flight Boutique Ginny Schulman | www.skipc.com Grub Steak Restaurant | www.grubsteakrestaurant.com Hansen Jewelers | www.hansencojewelry.com Paul Innis, DMD, Inc. | www.glenwilddental.com Jupiter Bowl | www.jupiterbowl.com Mark & Karen Kasperick Robert Kelly Gallery | www.robertkellygallery.com Kimball Art Center | www.kimballartcenter.com King Studio | www.utahkingtraining.com Ted Ligety | www.tedligety.com John Mayer | www.johnmayer.com Larry H. Miller Lexus | www.lhmlexus.com MLM Landscape & Design | www.mlmlandscape.com Mountain Timber Furnishings | www.mountaintimber.com Overstock.com | www.overstock.com Park City Balloon Adventures | www.pcballoonadventures.com Park City Jewelers | www.parkcityjewelers.com Park City Nursery | www.parkcitynursery.com

PC Printink | www.pcprintink.com Porcupine Pub & Grill | www.porcupinepub.com Red Pine Adventures | www.redpinetours.com Right Angle Picture Framing Right at Home | www.rightathome.com Rocky Mountain Christmas | www.rockymountainchristmas.com Terry Scopes, Mixed Media Artist | www.terryscopes.etsy.com Silver Mountain Sports Club & Spa | www.silvermountainspa.com The Sky Lodge | www.theskylodge.com Alex Smith, Barry Sims & Martail Burnett | www.49ers.com Rick Smith of Internet Properties | www.internetproperties.com Stephanie Stinson Sundance Institute | www.sundance.org/festival Whimsy | www.whimsyclothing.com

VOEFSXSJUFST Asian Star Restaurant | www.asianstarrestaurant.com Cake Boutique | www.shopcakeboutique.com Callaway’s Bistro | www.callawaysmorningray.com Cold Stone Creamery | www.coldstonecreamery.com Beadniks | www.beadniks.com/parkcity Bear Dance Café | www.beardancecafe.com Butcher’s Chop House & Grill | www.butcherschophouse.com Deer Valley Music Festival | www.deervalleymusicfestival.org Easy Street | www.theskylodge.com/easystreet/html Flanagan’s | www.flanagansonmain.com Gastronomy | www.ginc.com Goldener Hirsch Inn | www.goldenerhirschinn.com Love Your Pet | www.loveyourpetbakery.com Jean Louis | www.jeanlouisrestaurant.com Kathy Mears Miller Motorsports Park | www.millermotorsportspark.com Mountain Flora | www.mountainflora.com Mountain Town Olive Oil | www.mountaintownoliveoil.com Mustang | www.mustangparkcity.com No Name Saloon & Grill | www.nonamesaloon.net No Place Like Home Leanne Parry Porcupine Pub & Grill | www.porcupinepub.com Prime Steak House | www.primeparkcity.com Purple Sage | www.purplesageparkcity.com Red Cliffs Lodge | www.redcliffslodge.com Red Pine Adventures | www.redpinetours.com Red Rock Brewing Company | www.redrockbrewingcompany.com Riverhorse | www.riverhorsegroup.com Ruth’s Chris Steakhouse | www.ruthschris.com Snake Creek Grill | www.snakecreekgrill.com Spicy Lady | www.spicylady.net Spin Café | www.spincafe.net St. Regis Deer Crest Resort | www.starwoodhotels.com/stregis Sundance Resort | www.sundanceresort.com Tiburon Fine Dining | www.tiburonfinedining.com Terri Todd Tuscany | www.tuscanyslc.com Utah Symphony/Utah Opera | www.usuo.org Bonita Vanderkooi | www.bonitavanderkooi.com Lauren Vitulli Deborah Voss | www.deborahvoss.com Wasatch Brew Pub | www.wasatchbeers.com Zona Rosa | www.zonarosa.com Zoom | www.zoomparkcity.com

NPVOUBJO!MJWJOH!TQFDJBM!BEWFSUJTJOH!TFDUJPO


A MOUNTAIN LIVING MAGAZINE TOP 100 MOUNTAIN ARCHITECT SINCE 2006

STUDIO OFFICE ADDRESS 6421 N. BUSINESS PARK LOOP SUITE C PARK CITY, UT 84098 435.649.7601

PcA PARK CITY ARCHITECTURE


Interior Design and Custom Architectural Details

Working from blueprints to final accessories, we design interiors we are proud to show and our clients are proud to own.

Designer of Record at Stein Eriksen Lodge

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435.962.8479

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DURABLE

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EarthWall Builders, Inc.

6421 N. BUSINESS PARK LOOP, SUITE C PARK CITY, UT 84098 | 435.649.7601


PARK CITY’S ULTIMATE SUMMER PLAYLAND This summer, discover what Utah’s largest winter resort has to offer…six world-class lodging properties, miles of natural hiking and mountain biking trails, scenic gondola rides, gourmet dining at 8,000 feet and our FREE Summer Concert Series in the Resort Village. All of this is conveniently located in Park City, providing you access to a full line-up of cultural events and summer activities, including golf, hot air ballooning and dozens of restaurants and shops on historic Main Street.

Call or visit our website for more information on Summer Lodging Packages

(888) CANYONS

WWW.THECANYONS.COM

©2010 The Canyons. All Rights Reserved. The Canyons and The Canyons mountain logo are registered trademarks of The Canyons Utah, Inc.


2010 VAIL MOUNTAIN SCHOOL

HOME TOUR

EXPERTS IN EXTERIOR WOODCARE

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WoodCare Services Group, LLC

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advertiser index

7 136 12-13 106 16 3 140 44

ALLEN-GUERRA DESIGN BUILD

104

ELMIRA STOVE WORKS

ANTLERS AT VAIL

139

ENSTROM’S ALMOND TOFFEE

ARRIGONI WOOD FLOORING, INC. ARROWHEAD RANCH REAL ESTATE ASHLEY CAMPBELL

14 105 JH27

FAZENDIN BROTHERS, INC. FEATHER & GILL ARCHITECTS, LLC FIGHTING BEAR ANTIQUES

AZADI FINE RUGS

48

FIREPLACE WAREHOUSE

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15

GALLEGOS CORPORATION

BHH PARTNERS

104 JH-BC

THE CANYON RESORT

JH19

HINES GOLDSMITHS

CARNEY LOGAN BURKE ARCHITECTS

JH15

IRON MOUNTAIN ANVIL

PC131

KELLY & STONE ARCHITECTS KEVIN CLARK ORIGINALS

4-5

CHARLES CUNNIFFE ARCHITECTS

138

CHERRY CREEK ARTS FESTIVAL

97

DAVID A. BEAL & ASSOCIATES

47

DECORATIVE MATERIALS

22

DIAMOND SPAS

48

JH-IFC

LEGACY GALLERY, JACKSON HOLE

141

THE LODGE & SPA AT CORDILLERA LOEWS DENVER HOTEL

93, 95 94

92 JH13

TETON HERITAGE BUILDERS TRESTLEWOOD

PC112

MONTAGE DEER VALLEY

45

TULIKIVI

134

MOUNTAIN WOOD CARE

108

TW BECK ARCHITECTS, LLC

MYERS & COMPANY

107

UNICO SYSTEM

NAYTURA

134

VAIL MOUNTAIN SCHOOL

28-29 97

PC126

OTTO WALKER ARCHITECTS

BC

43

EAGLE ROOFING PRODUCTS

PC130

PARK CITY ARCHITECTURE

PC132

EARTHWALL BUILDERS, INC. E.LEAVEN FOOD COMPANY

TERRA FIRMA CUSTOM HOMES

18

DRAGON FORGE

JH26

SUMMIT COUNTY

MCCREREY FINE HOMES

NORSEMAN DESIGNS WEST

46

SOUTHWEST LOOMS

1

JH17

DISTINCTIVE DESIGN INTERIORS

SLIFER DESIGNS

BUILDERS ASSOCIATION

17

10

SANTA FE HOME BUILDERS

SOTHEBY’S REALTY, JACKSON HOLE

11

D’AMORE INTERIORS

135

SAN FRANCISCO DESIGN

JH14

42

81

PC120

JUXTAPOSE DESIGN

CENTURA HEALTH

CRYSTAL GLASS STUDIO

ROCKIN P RANCH

SNAKE RIVER INTERIORS

107

47

81

JH21

CEDAR MOUNTAIN

140

RMT ARCHITECTS

JACKSON HOLE ART AUCTION

93

PC110-111 THE COLONY

IFC

SAND CREEK POST AND BEAM

HIGH CAMP HOME

JH2

RKD ARCHITECTS, INC.

ROOM 135

20-21

AMERICANA ANTIQUES

19

REDLINGER PROPERTIES

105

BUFFALO BILL HISTORICAL CENTER

CAYUSE WESTERN

137

PRUDENTIAL REAL ESTATE

IBC

JH4

JH10

PC120

THE PORCHES PRECISION CONSTRUCTION WEST

HEATHER JAMES FINE ART

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9

24

HARMONY INTERIORS

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PC133

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PC118, 124 PAULA BERG DESIGN ASSOCIATES 96

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Vol. XVI, No. 5.© 2010 by Network Communications, Inc. All rights reserved. Permission to reprint or quote excerpts granted by written request only. Mountain Living ® (ISSN 10886451) is Bimonthly with an additional special “Best Of” issue in August, by Network Communications Inc. 2305 Newpoint Parkway, Lawrenceville, GA 30043. Periodical postage paid at Lawrenceville, GA, and additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Mountain Living® P.O. Box 9002, Maple Shade, NJ 08052-9652. For change of address include old address as well as new address with both ZIP codes. Allow four to six weeks for change of address to become effective. Please include current mailing label when writing about your subscription. Subscriptions: $29.95 for one year; $52.95 for two years. Canada and Mexico add $20 per year. Single copy price: $4.95. Subscription questions, call (888) 645-7600. CPM#40065056. Canada post PM40063731. Return undeliverable Canadian addresses to: Station A, P.O. Box 54, Windsor, ON N9A 6J5.

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What designs are we still talking about? ML’s editorial team remembers a few of our favorite images from issues past

2

1

4

3 1.CHRISTINE DEORIO, Editor in Chief “This magical scene seems like a fairytale come to life. Photographer Gordon Gregory waited for the perfect light before taking this shot— and he captured it.” MAY/JUNE 2008 2. LONETA SHOWELL, Art Director “I love the mix of textures in this dining room. From the warm, wooden barrelvaulted ceiling to the chairs upholstered in chocolate-brown velvet, it all just works.” SEPTEMBER 2007 3. HOLLY SCOTT, Publisher “This Whistler home literally reaches new heights of modern luxury. I’m so drawn to the way it lights up on the side of the mountain. It’s the grown-up version of a treehouse.” SEPTEMBER 2008 4. CAROLINE EBERLY, Managing Editor “I’m drawn to this space because it’s at once highly designed and down to earth. It looks like real people go about their lives inside that beautiful space.” MARCH/APRIL 2010 ●

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ML | The Best of Mountain Living

PHOTOS BY 1. GORDON GREGORY 2. JAMES RAY SPAHN 3. COURTESY SEA TO SKY PREMIER PROPERTIES 4. AUDREY HALL

What We Love


GARDEN

INTERIOR DESIGN

FRENCH ANTIQUES

FLORAL

ROOM 135 Steamboat Springs 135 11th Street 970-879-1164 www.roomonethirtyfive.com


Moutain Living - SE 2010  

mccrereyfinehomes.com NAHB Certified Green Professional Builders of quality custom homes in Summit County and the Front Range for over 30 ye...

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