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MOUNTAIN 速

MOUNTAIN LIVING

Bringing the Spirit of the High Country Home

LIVING LET THE OUTDOORS IN! JULY 2013

www. mountainliving.com

July 2013


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www.arrigoniwoods.com 888.423.6668 info@arrigoniwoods.com

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A Foundation In Fine Living

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c u n n i f f e . c o m

Photo by david o. marlow

9 7 0 . 9 2 5 . 5 5 9 0 Photo by david o. marlow

Photo by david o. marlow


2012 AmericAn institute of Architects colorAdo West PeoPle’s choice AWArd Winner


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IN THIS ISSUE

27

34

45

shopping

get the look

travel

LET THE OUTDOORS IN! JULY 2013

70 coastal connection

62 mountain mediterranean

86

IN EVERY ISSUE

close range

From the Editor 8 Online This Month 22 Featured Homes 61 Gallery 104

78 at home on the river

ON THE COVER A porch perched above Montana’s Flathead Lake takes indoor/outdoor living to a luxurious new level. For more, turn to page 34. Photography by Gibeon Photography.

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Vol. XIX, No. 4.© 2013 by Network Communications, Inc. All rights reserved. Permission to reprint or quote excerpts granted by written request only. Mountain Living ® (ISSN 1088-6451) is published 7 times a year: bi-monthly, with an additional special issue in August, by Network Communications Inc. 2 Sun Court, NW, Suite 300, Norcross, GA 30092. Periodical postage paid at Norcross, GA, and additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to Mountain Living® P.O. Box 705, Selmer, TN 38375. 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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FROM THE EDITOR

BRINGING SUMMER INSIDE

PORTRAIT BY DEBORAH COTA

I grew up in the countryside near Cleveland, Ohio, in an area not far from Lake Erie known as the “snow belt.” Winters there were long and gray, and the snow that fell on Halloween night still lined the roads on Easter morning. Come summer, the air hung heavy like a wet towel. Sure, I enjoyed the outdoors, in a screened-in and bug-sprayed way, but I never imagined the kind of outdoor living we take for granted here in the West. Opening Christmas presents on the deck? Barbecueing in January? Sleeping with the windows open in March? That “throw the doors open” lifestyle is what lured me here, and in this issue, you’ll get to know architects and designers who know exactly how to create it—and see their inspiring designs. On page 62 you’ll find a modern, minimalist Montana house with the form and function of a Mediterranean villa; its whitewashed rooms open directly onto breezy outdoor living spaces, including a stylish al fresco dining room. Up on the rooftop, a spacious deck hosts parties year round, thanks to a cozy fireplace and in-floor heating. This issue also showcases the ultimate screened-in porch—and tips and products to help you get the look (page 34); a family residence in Aspen that maintains its breezy, summery vibe even when the windows are closed (page 70); a Colorado retreat designed specifically for flyfishing aficionados (turn to page 84 to see its amazing bait-and-tackle room); and a rusticcontemporary Montana retreat where the heart of the home is outdoors (page 86). You’ll find even more examples of stylish indoor/outdoor living at the new mountainliving.com, where you can browse hundreds of photos of high-country homes and gardens. Just click “Ideas & Inspiration” and search by color, style or room type. Enjoy!

CHRISTINE DEORIO EDITOR IN CHIEF cdeorio @mountainliving.com

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ErnestThompson.com We make New Mexico’s Hand crafted furniture.

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MOUNTAIN LIVING

Publisher Editor in Chief

HOLLY PAIGE SCOTT CHRISTINE DEORIO

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SALES & MARKETING Director of Sales & Marketing Senior Integrated Media Specialist Integrated Media Specialist Multimedia Production Director Multimedia & Events Director Sales & Marketing Intern

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Advertising and Editorial Offices 1780 South Bellaire Street Suite 505, Denver, CO 80222 303-248-2060 • 303-248-2066 Fax Advertising Inquiries chochberg@mountainliving.com Editorial Inquiries cdeorio@mountainliving.com For Subscription Information: 888-645-7600

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Todd Winslow Pierce Photography

Gallegos, the name synonymous with integrity and quality craftsmanship for 43 years.

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ONLINE

ONLINE THIS MONTH

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Find the right design pro for your next project, big or small, by browsing our Online Resource Guide. Start your search now at the new mountainliving.com.

WEB mountainliving.com BLOG blog.mountainliving.com FACEBOOK Mountain Living Magazine TWITTER @MtnLivingMag

Check out this issue’s homes at the new mountainliving.com to learn where to find all the furnishings.

Want to see more photos of the homes featured in this issue? Visit the new mountainliving.com, browse each home’s photo gallery and get inspired!

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There’s much more high-country design online! Visit mountainliving.com and browse hundreds of mountain homes, from rustic cabins to contemporary retreats.

Find us on Pinterest! Repin your favorite spaces from this issue at pinterest.com/ mtnlivingmag.

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Ever wonder what goes on behind the scenes at a Mountain Living photo shoot? Visit mountainliving.com/ setforsummer for an all-access look at the making of this issue’s shopping feature.

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PHOTOS, FROM TOP: GIBEON PHOTOGRAPHY, LONETA SHOWELL, COURTESY HOTEL JEROME

7+( 6&,(1&( 2)

Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll see the fashionable new design for Aspenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Hotel Jerome on page 45. To see what the iconic high-country hotel looked like before the renovation, go to mountainliving.com /hoteljerome.


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A magnificent blend of bold, hand-crafted mountain architecture, refined finishes, awe-inspiring living spaces and contemporary comforts, all slope side with enchanted forest-like private ski and walking trails to and from the residence. An exterior of Telluride Gold Stone, antique timbers and barn wood siding surround a motor court that welcomes guests and family. Four outdoor living spaces nestled amongst old growth spruce are located on 2.64 secluded acres with breathtaking views of the San Sophia Range. The main residence encompasses four luxurious master suites, fireplaces with carved wood and glazed stone surrounds, a three-sided mezzanine with sitting room and full laundry, elevator, home theater, billiard/game room with wet bar, dine-in wine cellar, powder room and gallery hall. A “library-breezeway” joins the main residence to a two bedroom/two bath French country guest cottage. $12,450,000 www.TellurideBenchmarkManor.com

George Harvey  970.729.0111  George@TheHarveyTeam.net  www.TheHarveyTeam.net Post Office Box 2283  Telluride, Colorado 81435


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SHOPPING 1

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Turn any picnic into a stylish al fresco affair with these bright and breezy tabletop accents

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SUMMER

PHOTO BY MARTIN CRABB

PICK A PRETTY PLATE 1. PALETTE-SKETCH PURPLE FLOWER DESSERT PLATE, $14; Anthropologie, anthropologie.com. 2. WHITEWARE RUFFLE PLATTER ($48), DINNER & SALAD PLATE (from 7 4-piece place setting, $32); The Cellar for Macy’s, macys.com. 3. COLORWAVE TURQUOISE FLORAL APPETIZER PLATE, $25/set of four; Noritake, noritakechina.com. 4. JARS CANTINE DINNER ($119.95/set of four) AND SALAD PLATE ($107.95/set of four) in Light Blue and Yellow; Williams-Sonoma, williams-sonoma.com. 5. MERIDIAN PLAIN SALAD PLATE in Cream, from the Casa Stone collection by Casafina, casafinagifts.com for retailers. 6. MARTHA STEWART COLLECTION GLASSWARE DESSERT PLATES, $13 each; at Macy’s, macys.com. 7. BLOOM BIRD SALAD PLATE, $15; Edie Rose by Rachel Bilson Dinnerware, at Macy’s, macys.com. 8. GREEK KEY SERVING PLATTER, $68; Jonathan Adler, jonathanadler.com. 9. SUNNY BRANCH DINNER PLATE, $8; Pier 1 Imports, pier1.com.

SET FOR

5

6 PHOTOGRAPHY BY MARTIN CRABB PRODUCED BY LONETA SHOWELL

ML | www.mountainliving.com 27


Belisama I 96” x 96” I Acrylic on Acrylic

Christopher Martin gallery Aspen I 525 E. Cooper Avenue I 970.925.7649 Dallas I 1533 Dragon Street I 214.760.1775 christopherhmartin.com


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SHOPPING MAKE YOUR TABLE BLOOM 1. HANGING VASES, $6-$10; by Accent Decor, at The Artisan Center, artisancenterdenver.com. 2. HAWTHORNE BELVEDERE VASE, $148; Room & Board, roomandboard.com. 3. WHITE VOTIVES, $3.99-$5.99 each; Hutch & Fig, hutchandfig.com. 4. GARDNER STREET 7” BOUQUET VASE, $75; Kate Spade, katespade.com. 5. BLOOM BIRDS SALT & PEPPER SHAKERS, $22; Edie Rose by Rachel Bilson Dinnerware, at Macy’s, macys.com. 6. CHARADE FLOWER DECANTER, $98; Jonathan Adler, jonathanadler.com. 7. PORCELAIN FLOWER VASE in Jasmine, $38; Anthropologie, anthropologie.com. 8. GREEN CALLA LILY TOP VASE, $11.69; World Market, worldmarket.com. ○

1

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PHOTO BY MARTIN CRABB

7

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more

Get a behind-the-scenes look at this photo shoot at mountainliving.com/setforsummer.

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QUALITY

CHARACTER

HERITAGE

“WE’RE MAKING HISTORY... AGAIN.” ® Appalachian Antique Hardwoods is your Total Solution Provider of reclaimed and natural materials. Our extensive inventory enables us to offer an unprecedented collection of high-quality materials for your residential and commercial projects.

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Contact us to discuss all your reclaimed and natural materials needs, and learn how we can help you “make history again”.

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Inspired The nationally renowned designers at Thurston Kitchen + Bath bring together the elements to create that one kitchen environment that is uniquely yours, uniquely you. So whether you are remodeling or building new, let the inspiration begin.

www.kitchensofcolorado.com

Aspen 970.925.8579

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Boulder 303.449.4001

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M I L L E R C A N D A C E

A R C H I T E C T S ,

T I L L O T S O N - M I L L E R ,

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P 4 0 6 . 2 2 2 . 7 0 5 7 • F 4 0 6 . 2 2 2 . 7 3 7 2 W W W . C T M A R C H I T E C T S . C O M


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GET THE LOOK

WINDOW DRESSING Give your porch the polish of an indoor living room by dressing the windows with draperies. Choose a durable fabric that can stand up to sunlight, stains and moisture—like acrylic or polyester—in a solid neutral color or subtle pattern that won’t detract from the views. And to make those views—and the entire space—seem even bigger, draw the eye up to the ceiling by hanging the curtain rod above the top of the windows.

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PHOTOGRAPHY BY GIBEON PHOTOGRAPHY


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Curtains Solid Outdoor Drapes in Natural, from $69 per panel; Orvis, orvis.com

THE GREAT INDOORS

Views of Montana’s Flathead Lake inspired architect Arthur Andersson to create this transitional space between indoors and outdoors. But it’s the fine furnishings—and cozy woodstove—selected by interior designer Mimi London that inspire its owners to use the room year round. Here’s how to get the look:

Floor Lamp Articulating Floor Lamp, $599; Mobilia, mobilia.ca

Coffee Table Leblon Coffee Table in peroba and mahogany, High Fashion Home, highfashionhome.com for pricing

WARMING TREND This porch’s sleek woodstove throws off heat on chilly winter nights—and offers a convenient cooktop that’s perfect for warming up a pot of hot chocolate. Don’t have the space or budget for something this elaborate? A smaller woodstove will offer just as much charm and an efficient source of heat. Denverbased Home & Hearth Outfitters (homeand hearthoutfitters.com) is one of our favorite sources for classic cast-iron stoves.

Armchair Madeira Chair with Ottoman in Rustic Brown rattan, $579; Ballard Designs, ballarddesigns.com

ML | www.mountainliving.com 35


is

I d aho S t y le

photos Courtesy Idaho Tourism

des i gn ideas for your Idah o home

Idaho is a place where travelers and residents alike can indulge in just about every sort of luxury, adventure, climate and geography. World-class resorts, wilderness adventures and everything in between attract visitors and new residents to this vacation paradise. It’s an ideal place to live, and perfectly suited for that long-awaited dream home. Each corner of this remarkable state has a special cachet: Meandering rivers and sparkling lakes are scattered across the northern region, along with the American history and scenery of the land traveled by Lewis and Clark. Local foods and Idaho wines are quickly gaining the acclaim that the area’s mountains, rivers and outdoor recreation opportunities have long enjoyed. Idaho’s southern reaches encompass geologic wonders, fertile farmland, working guest ranches, hot springs—and the getaway route for Butch Cassidy. Snowcapped peaks, thundering waterfalls and Idaho’s claim to fame, potato fields, mark the scenic character of eastern Idaho, where elk and moose graze while eagles soar above the unspoiled space. The historic Sun Valley ski resort, the Sawtooth Mountains and the mighty Salmon River epitomize Idaho’s central reaches. Here, outdoor recreation includes skiing, rafting, horseback riding, climbing, hiking, fishing and more. Wherever one travels in this magnificent area, you will find spectacular scenery, fun things to do and friendly people. Idaho is unhurried, unspoiled and unassuming, making it easy to linger and discover all the state has to offer. When it’s time to make your home in this magnificent part of the country, be sure to take advantage of the homebuilding and décor resources in the pages that follow. —Kelly Smith

A MOUNTAIN LIVING SPECIAL SECTION


T

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Personalized architectural attention with designs Personalized architectural attention with designs to match YOUR unique mountain life style. to match YOUR unique mountain life style.

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A MOUNTAIN LIVING SPECIAL SECTION


ss

st y le sette r s

M e e t t h e p r o s w h o m a k e y o u r m o u n ta i n h o u s e a h o m e

hendricks architecture Clients come to you for... Our collaborative approach, which involves truly listening to our clients’ goals. We always consider each client’s objective, personality, building site and the views it offers, and integrate these details into a unique design. Your design philosophy is... To create inspiring and playful designs that are also practical, personal and responsive to the client’s goals. The building site plays a tremendous role, and incorporating the surrounding views is essential. Your style is influenced by... Our clients. Their individual personalities and passions determine the path we take and guide our brainstorming process. That said, our outside influences have included everything from whimsical storybook houses and movie sets to rustic horse barns. The most inspiring thing you’ve seen lately is... The steel artwork of Albert Paley. I’m entranced by it.

John Hendricks

Share with us one of your go-to design resources.

A.I.A.

Every time I see something I like, I cut it out and place it in my idea file or save it on my computer. It could be a concept, a cool room idea, a certain material, or a sketch I’ve created that didn’t work for a particular project. If I ever get into a stall mode and am seeking inspiration, sometimes I’ll look to these things to spark a new idea.

Every home must have...

Make a design prediction.

Natural light, an efficient use of space, and something appropriately unique.

A MOUNTAIN LIVING SPECIAL SECTION

I see families moving toward multi-generational homes that can accommodate aging parents, perhaps with private apartmentlike areas. I think rooms that multitask—as opposed to separate, single-function spaces—will also become more universal.

418 Pine Street, Sandpoint, ID 83864 p: 208.265.4001 F: 208.265.4009 hendricksarch.com


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501 Huntsman springs Drive | Driggs, iD 83422 | Huntsmansprings.com | 208.354.9660


Latest the

Park City Food and Wine Classic Mark your calendars for this delicious fourday celebration, which kicks off Wednesday, July 10, with a special pre-festival “Farm to Barn Wine Dinner,” a Utah-inspired fivecourse dinner in the newly renovated barn at Blue Sky Ranch. For more information and to purchase tickets, please visit parkcityfoodandwineclassic.com.

Compiled by Sarah Herscovici

photo courtesy STARS/Photo by AJDesign and Photography

promotion

Hammerton Lighting Custom contemporary lighting by Hammerton provided the finishing touches for this Avon, Colorado, home. Interior designer Annette Phan chose Hammerton fixtures to achieve a look that was authentic yet modern. “I wanted ‘Wow!’ and Hammerton delivered,” Phan says. Architecture by Martin Manley Architects; Construction by DW Dantas Construction; Interior design by AP Resort Concepts. hammerton.com

photo by Tim Murphy

Home on the Range Home on the Range Interiors of Steamboat Springs, Colorado, is excited to announce their new “Ask the Designer” series. Post your home-design question on the Home on the Range Interiors Facebook page; each month, the firm’s expert designers will answer three questions on their blog. Join the conversation now at facebook.com/HomeRange, and learn more about Home on the Range Interiors at blog.homeontherangeinteriors.com or homeontherangeinteriors.com.

celebrate luxury! 2

nd

Beaver Creek Resort and Mountain Living magazine proudly present the

annual Beaver Creek luxury lifestyle festival

brett warren photography

September 13-15, 2013

This signature event celebrates the very best of the luxury mountain lifestyle, from design and fashion to culture and cuisine. Signature events include the LUXURY GARAGE CAR SHOW & EXPO and a high-style FASHION & GEAR SHOW. Beaver Creek’s top chefs will be on hand to share their secrets and techniques for creating gourmet cuisine, and guests will have an opportunity to sample fine wines at an art-filled gallery stroll. Visitors will also find design and decorating inspiration for every room in the house at Mountain Living’s IdEA HOmE, and the highest bidders will leave the IdEA HOmE AUCTION with the home’s stylish furnishings, fixtures and accessories.

For more inFormation, pleaSe viSit www.beavercreek.com/luxefestival

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P R E S E N T E D B Y S U M M I T C O U N T Y B U I L D E R S A S S O C I AT I O N

Featuring upscale single, multi-family and remodeled homes in Coloradoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mountain resort communities

SEPTEMBER 21-22 & 28-29 FOR TICKETS

visit www.summitcountybuilders.org/paradeofhomes

P H O TO B Y D AV E P E T E R M A N

Admission benefits THE SUMMIT FOUNDATION


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TRAVEL

REIMAGINING AN ASPEN ICON

PHOTO COURTESY HOTEL JEROME

THE HOTEL JEROME EMERGES FROM A TOP-TO-BOTTOM REDESIGN WITH A BOLD NEW LOOK THAT’S THE TALK OF THE TOWN

STORY BY CHRISTINE DEORIO

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TRAVEL

Located just behind the lobby’s atrium, the warm and convivial living room is filled with an eclectic mix of seating, from Le Corbusier chairs to high-back chimney chairs. To upholster these pieces, interior designer Todd-Avery Lenahan selected a rich assortment of fabrics with a masculine, sartorial sensibility. “I’ve been traveling to Aspen for 15 years,” he says, “and the textiles I chose were inspired by the clothing I used to bring with me, from a gentleman’s dinner coat to velvet pants and great leather shoes.”

NEWS THAT ASPEN’S HOTEL JEROME would undergo a top-to-bottom design transformation sparked excitement—and some concern from Aspenites who feared the building’s original character would be lost. “The perception was that the hotel people saw in 2012 was the original,” says Las Vegas-based interior designer Todd-Avery Lenahan, who orchestrated the project in partnership with Aspen architecture firm Rowland + Broughton Architecture & Urban Design.

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But the Victorian wallpaper borders and heavy draperies that adorned the Jerome last summer, just before the hotel closed its doors to undergo the four-month-long renovation, weren’t there back in 1889 when the hotel first welcomed guests. “That décor was a 1980s interpretation of a Victorian theme,” Lenahan says. “It was not true to the period or the place or the building. And yet that aesthetic had imprinted on everyone as what was original.” >>


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PHOTO BY MATT POWER

PHOTOS COURTESY HOTEL JEROME

Prospect, the hotel’s signature restaurant, is situated in a brand-new dining room that was designed to look original. Furnished with inlaid burled-wood tables, saddleleather chairs and “smoke ball” light fixtures—big glass bells coated with a mercury glaze—that cast a shimmery glow, the room feels traditional “but still has a foot in today’s design scene,” Lenahan says. “It’s comfortable whether you’re in boots and ski bibs or dressed up for dinner, and it has a neutrality that lets the food presentations—and the view of the park outside—be the stars.”

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TRAVEL The hotel was one of the first buildings west of the Mississippi to be fully lit by electricity, and also offered hot and cold running water—a wild extravagance at the time. Even so, guest rooms (which rented for $3 and $4 per night) were “bland, with plain white sheetrock walls and no millwork, no detail,” Lenahan says. The redesigned guest rooms meet the expectations of modern travelers with a mix of rustic yet refined custom furnishings: ribbed leather beds inspired by wide-wale corduroy pants, mini bars disguised as campaign chests, and leather writing tables.

THE ORIGINAL HOTEL JEROME was a masculine building; a men’s hotel in a silver-mining town. Its décor was simple and pared down. Lenahan’s goal was to honor that history by recreating the strength and muscularity of the original spaces, while also appealing to travelers with tastes that are far more discerning than they were in the 1880s. “This is a hotel, not a relic,” Lena-

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han says. “For the building to survive, it has to remain appealing to each successive generation of traveler.” The reimagined Hotel Jerome, which reopened last December, appeals with interiors that feel at once rich and traditional, fresh and fashionable. “It’s relevant and timely,” Lenahan says, “but it’s still very clear that this is a historical building.” ○


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HISTORY LESSONS

PHOTOS COURTESY HOTEL JEROME

The furnishings and fixtures interior designer Todd-Avery Lenahan chose for the Hotel Jerome are chic and luxurious, but are they appropriate for a design inspired by early-20th-century décor? “Mr. Wheeler, who built the hotel, was very worldly,” Lenahan says. “He knew that people on the East Coast and in Paris weren’t living in the same way as people in Colorado. What people forget is that pieces like the Le Corbusier chair [seen in the hotel’s living room], which was designed in the 1920s, are from the same era as an upholstered Wild West fainting couch.” The Streamline Moderne-style light fixtures that adorn guest rooms are another surprising but true-to-the-period choice. “Many people expected to see retrofitted gas fixtures,” Lenahan says. “But when this hotel first opened, having retrofitted fixtures wasn’t nearly as prestigious as having new ‘electroliers.’ The fixtures I chose are more than 100 years old in design, and true to the hotel in its heyday.”

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Visit mountainliving.com/hoteljerome to see “before-and-after” images of the hotel.

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Open to the Public

D’Amore Interiors

Mediterranean Š Southwestern Š Western Š Mountain Š Modern

WHERE DESIGN COMES TO LIFE

Myth. Orchids have a reputation for being difficult to grow, however, there are many varieties that make excellent house plants. Orchid care is not difficult, it is just different. Another myth is that working with an interior designer is difficult and complicated. In fact, when you hire an ASID interior designer, you get an experienced practitioner who can solve problems, even save you money by helping you avoid costly mistakes, referring reliable contractors, and selecting products and materials that meet your budget and design requirements. ASID interior designers are different. Let your interior design project come to life. Hire an ASID interior designer, today.

Find a designer at asidcolorado.org 17,000 sq ft Showroom

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www.DAMOREINTERIORS.com 303.422.8704 — Wheat Ridge, Colorado 50

ML | July 2013


PC

photos courtesy Park City Chamber/Bureau

P a r k cit y lu x u r y s h o w case

If the whole idea behind taking a vacation is enjoying activities and amenities you can’t find at home, then it’s no surprise that Park City, Utah, has become one of the West’s most popular vacation spots. Park City is an incredibly diverse mountain destination that’s home to some of the biggest arts and cultural events in the region and the best mountain biking and hiking in the country. In fact, the International Mountain Bicycling Association (IMBA) recently named Park City the top-rated mountain biking destination in the world, and honored the town with its first-ever Gold-Level Ride Center designation. There’s plenty of fun to be had by visitors who prefer to vacation at a slower pace, too. Park City is home to some of the best fly-fishing in the West, and it’s easy to find a tee time at one of the area’s scenic alpine golf courses. It’s not uncommon for visitors to become permanent Park City residents, and those looking to call this town home will find a broad array of communities and residential options to choose from, from multimillion-dollar mountain homes with sweeping views to rustic miner’s shacks. For those in search of truly authentic mountain living, Park City’s Historic Main Street offers renovated mining-era buildings in a range of turn-of-the-century styles, all set against the Wasatch Mountains. Park City’s nightlife is vibrant, with more than 100 restaurants and bars that range from award-winning fine dining venues to casual brew pubs and the local whiskey distillery. Factor in the town’s location just 35 minutes from the Salt Lake City International Airport—which makes it the most easily accessible summer resort destination in North America—and you have more than a vacation in store. You have a complete escape from the stress of everyday life. —Park City Chamber/Bureau A MOUNTAIN LIVING SPECIAL SECTION


On Him: Bohlin Fly Fishing Buckle and Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Custom Design Black Buffalo Calf Pony Matador Boot On Her: Burns Custom Winter White Ostrich Handbag and Mandriana New Zealand Marsh Goat Custom Boot

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OWBOY

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363 Main Street, Park City, UT South Side, Ocean Avenue between Lincoln & Dolores, Carmel-by-the-Sea, CA

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M e e t t h e p r o s w h o m a k e y o u r m o u n ta i n h o u s e a h o m e

Paula Berg Design Associates Clients come to you for... A designer they can trust to thoroughly meet their expectations with innovative yet timeless designs—and attention to detail at every level. I often become involved in my clients’ personal lives, sometimes acting as a marriage counselor or party planner, and have even been asked to design a casket for a terminally ill client.

Paula Berg

Principal/owner

YOUR DESIGN PHILOSPHY IS... I have a client-centered philosophy. I’m a great listener, which helps me instill the client’s personality into their design and create a home, not just a showplace. A MOUNTAIN LIVING SPECIAL SECTION

YOUR STYLE IS INFLUENCED BY... A lifelong passion for the arts and travel. In my early adulthood, I was a stewardess for Pan Am. My travels around the globe exposed me to many cultures and influences that most people never experience in a lifetime. In my continued travels, I find inspiration while researching new sources for my clients. EVERY HOME MUST HAVE... Personality, practicality and comfort. THE MOST INSPIRING THING YOU’VE SEEN LATELY IS... A Palladian-style home in Cherry Hills, Colorado, that I collaborated on with Donald Ruggles and Melissa Mabe-Sabanosh of DHR Architecture, and Jeff Barnett of J.K. Barnett, Ltd., where massive, imposing architecture combines with a comfortable residential appeal. MAKE A DESIGN PREDICTION. In the coming months and years, designers will be specifying more sustainable and energy efficient products.

1816 Prospector Ave., Ste. 200, Park City, Ut 84060 p: 435.655.9443 paulabergdesign.com


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M e e t t h e p r o s w h o m a k e y o u r m o u n ta i n h o u s e a h o m e

Mountain Timber furnishings Celebrating 21 years in business! Clients come to you for... All the layers of a design that make a home distinctive. I assist with furniture, home décor, bedding, rugs, paint selection and window treatments. I understand how a home should flow, and how to express the lifestyle and personality of each homeowner. Your design philosophy is... To create designs that are reflections of my clients. That’s the best part about design: each client has a different style and taste. I have 16 years of experience and I am constantly attending furniture markets to source the best and newest products that will meet each client’s unique needs. Your style is influenced by… My love of the industry. I enjoy the constant change and challenge of each home, no two are ever the same. All the different layers of fabrics and textures that come together for the final look.

Jennifer Armstrong, Designer/Buyer E: jennifer@mountaintimber.com

When we opened our first showroom over 30 years ago we had one goal, to provide our customers with stylish, quality furnishings you wouldn’t find at the big-box chains. Come in and see our unique collection and experience the San Francisco Design difference for yourself.

Kelly Wallman—owner/designer

SALT LAKE (801) 467-2701 2970 Highland Dr.

PARK CITY (435) 645-7072 1890 Bonanza Dr.

Mon.-Sat. 10-6. Sunday and evenings by appointment.

www.sanfrandesign.com A MOUNTAIN LIVING SPECIAL SECTION

p: 435.647.5880 m ountaintim b er.com


Beautiful by design. . .

Retail Showroom & Design Center • 174 East Winchester, Murray • 801.892.3444 • www.hamiltonparkinteriors.com Construction Design Group • Linda Briggs-Ashton • 801.892.6551 • lashton@hamiltonparkut.com To the Trade Department • Tina Redd • 801.892.6587 • tredd@hamiltonparkut.com


Scan to Win(e) Fill your glass at: ParkCityFoodandWineClassic.com

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Memories live here.

Located on the upper six floors of the hotel, select furnished and unfurnished residences are available for purchase ranging in size from 1,889 sq. ft. to 4,864 sq. ft., with 2-, 3-, and 4-bedroom options and priced from the high $2,000,000’s.

Every family is unique. And their home should be too. With a breathtaking array of spa and dining experiences just downstairs, and America’s No. 1 ski resort* outside the front door, authentic ski-in/ski-out living translates into unforgettable runs on legendary snow, incomparable biking and hiking, and memories that will inspire a lifetime of stories. *Ranked by readers of SKI magazine, 2008-2013.

For more information or to schedule a tour, please call us at (435) 604-1850, visit m o n ta g e d e e rva l l ey l i v i ng.c o m or contact your local real estate professional.

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 fulfilled. 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 artists’ 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 qualified this offering. Montage® and Deer Valley® are registered trademarks of Montage Hotels and Resorts, LLC and Deer Valley Resort Company, respectively. The Project is not owned, developed, or sold by Montage Hotel & Resorts LLC or its affiliates and Montage Hotels and 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 (“Seller”) uses the “Montage Hotels & Resorts” brand name and certain “Montage trademarks” (collectively, the “Trademarks”) 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 identified as a “Montage” branded project or have any rights to use the Trademarks.


Adventure. Meet Luxury.

Be inspired. Be our Guest. Introducing the new Wyoming Inn debuting spaciously remodeled rooms with natural woods, king beds, walk-in showers, and select rooms featuring wet bar and a cozy fireplace to welcome you home after a day of adventure in Grand Teton and Yellowstone National Parks.

www.wyominginn.com 930 West Broadway, Jackson Hole, WY 800.844.0035


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ML JULY

PHOTO BY GIBEON PHOTOGRAPHY

LET THE OUTDOORS IN!

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MOUNTAIN MEDITERRANEAN STORY BY NORMAN KOLPAS 62

AN ECO-FRIENDLY HOME NEAR WHITEFISH, MONTANA, TAKES ITS INSPIRATION FROM SUN-SOAKED AEGEAN ISLAND RETREATS

PHOTOGRAPHY BY GIBEON PHOTOGRAPHY


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Concrete pavers surrounded by landscaping gravel and bunch grass lead from the driveway and garage to a covered walkway facing the home’s main entrance. FACING PAGE: Three glass chandeliers from YLighting hang from a black-painted frame of steel I-beams to form a “wall” for the outdoor dining room, which is just steps away from the kitchen. Bold artwork, a red dining tabletop and seating in bright citrus hues energize the austere space.

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Custom double doors of black-stained oak with stainlesssteel inlays open to the homeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s entry foyer, where matching inlays crisscross the gray concrete floors. A complete absence of baseboards and moldings combines with clutter-free furnishings to make the interiors feel more open and spaciousâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;and helps to showcase such artful fixtures as the slender stainless-steel wall sconces from YLighting.

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RESIDENTIAL DESIGN BY MINDFUL DESIGNS

It may seem odd, at first, to imagine a whitewashed Greek island home tucked into a Montana valley near Glacier National Park. But that’s an apt description for this 3,750-square-foot house on 30 acres northwest of Whitefish. “The homeowners travel extensively and have a soft spot for the Greek islands,” explains Marty Beale, the project manager and a partner at Mindful Designs, the Whitefish design/build firm that shepherded this project from the initial vision through to completion. “They wanted [their home] to be clean, minimalist and modern—but not sterile—with a fun, slightly whimsical aesthetic,” he says. “‘Smooth white’ was how the wife described the look she wanted.”

The homeowners’ goal of bringing Mediterranean style to a mountain setting was driven by function as well as form. “They wanted open, free-flowing indoor and outdoor spaces that would work well whether the family of four was there on their own, or entertaining on a large scale,” Beale says. The minimalist approach fulfilled an even broader purpose: the owners’ commitment to living in an environmentally responsible way (see sidebar). Every aspect of the project was designed to pare down waste while maximizing the home’s energy efficiency—and the family’s well-being. >>

ABOVE, LEFT: “The wife wanted a smaller kitchen so she could focus on cooking without everybody hanging out there,” says Marty Beale. Its bamboo cabinets were finished with a VOC-free stain. Beyond the green-tinted-concrete island, stainless steel backs the induction cooktop. ABOVE, RIGHT: A piano occupies a corner of the living room; to the right, a hallway leads to the powder room.

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Following the Three R’s The owners’ commitment to living “green” in their home became an exemplary study in how homeowners can reduce their environmental impact, reuse materials and recycle waste. Some highlights: RESPONSIBLE SITING The home’s location was selected to minimize its impact on the surroundings. “We purposely sited it away from steep banks, fragile habitats and the animal corridor along the nearby river bottom,” project manager Marty Beale says. PASSIVE SOLAR AND GEOTHERMAL HEATING The home was precisely sited perpendicular to true south to allow direct sunlight to warm its concrete floors during winter months; at the height of summer, the sun’s rays bypass the floors. “Why ignore the world’s largest energy source: the sun?” Beale asks. This passive solar effect works in combination with a natural geothermal heating system to minimize the need for supplemental forced-air heating; it completely eliminates the need for mechanized air conditioning. Wastewater from the system, along with runoff from the flat rooftops, feeds a swimming pond near the house. PHOTOVOLTAIC SYSTEM Adjacent to the rooftop deck is an array of south-facing solar panels that produce so much electricity, the

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home has become the first in the area to sell power back to the local electrical co-op, Beale says. REPURPOSED MATERIALS Items the homeowners have collected over the years found dynamic new uses in this house. A piece of an Indonesian ironwood bridge was transformed into a pedestal sink, a stair handrail was made from an old oxen yoke, and an old wooden table became new benches and shelves. ECO-FRIENDLY FINISHES Walls were painted with VOC-free nontoxic paint, and the kitchen cabinetry—made from bamboo certified by the Forest Stewardship Council for conforming to strict environmental standards—was finished with a no-VOC stain. EXTRA INSULATION Super-insulated walls, plus windows and doors that far exceed ENERGY STAR standards, create “an airsealed building envelope” that, along with high-tech air-monitoring, filtering and circulation systems, provides the occupants with “more fresh air than they would ever get in a standard home,” Beale says.


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In the living room, a dining table is centered on the wall-length expanse of sliding double-pocket doors. The eclectic mix of seating—carefully selected to preserve the view—includes a pair of translucent polycarbonate Ghost chairs by Philippe Starck. FACING PAGE: Comfortable, easily rearranged outdoor furniture helps the rooftop deck adapt to all kinds of gatherings. A stand of trees along the house’s western end shades the space from the afternoon sun.

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BELOW, LEFT: The master bathroom features an open shower and freestanding Contura tub by Americh. The tub is positioned at an angle to capture the treetops view. The ArcusStone flooring is composed of waterproof reconstituted crushed limestone. BELOW, RIGHT: Seen from across its front lawn, the house opens to expansive south-facing vistas. FACING PAGE: Three panels of tempered, laminated safety glass, mounted on stainless-steel brackets from C.R. Laurence, pivot independently to provide access between the master bedroom and its bathroom. A matching panel rolls on Bartels stainless-steel hardware to hide the master closets.

As to be expected from a home built in the seaside spirit, the two-story structure’s design makes the most of Montana’s beautiful summer months. When the weather is nice, a 21-foot-wide bank of sliding double-pocket doors opens the living room to a well-manicured front lawn and the fields beyond. In winter, that south-facing expanse of glass allows sunlight to filter in and makes the room feel entirely connected to the outdoors. On the north wall, a stretch of glass bifold doors opens the compact kitchen to the lawn and a square of neatly manicured grass that defines an outdoor dining room. The high white exterior wall facing that grass “carpet” can double as a movie-projection screen on warm nights. Even in rooms that don’t transition directly to the outdoors, thoughtful window placement keeps the indoor-out-

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door connection strong. In the downstairs den, for example, a corner window perfectly frames a panorama of distant cliffs, while windows in the master bathroom offer views of the tops of nearby aspen trees. Above the children’s bedrooms and a second-floor common area is one of the home’s most special features: a 30-by-40foot deck with 360-degree views, which can welcome as many as 50 guests. A gas fireplace makes the space more comfortable when the weather turns cold, and below-deck heating powered by the home’s geothermal system prevents ice buildup. “This is definitely a full-time residence for the owners,” sums up Beale. Indeed, thanks to its bright, open, often playful design and its innovative energy-conscious construction, the home achieves the rare distinction of feeling like a summer getaway all year round. ○

Visit mountainliving.com/ mountainmediterranean for a guide to this home’s products and pros.

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AN ASPEN DESIGNER COMBINES AN EAST COAST AESTHETIC WITH TRADITIONAL STYLING TO BRING A TASTE OF NEW ENGLAND TO THE MOUNTAINS

COASTAL CONNECTION

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To establish the living room’s calming blue-and-cream color scheme, interior designer Barbara Mullen began by selecting fabrics in pretty patterns, like the Chelsea Textiles and Fortuny prints that cover the sofa pillows. To keep things interesting, she mixed and matched furniture styles and silhouettes: A pair of Rose Tarlow sofas with classic English arms mingle with spindle-back chairs from Scalamandre and a tufted lounge chair by JJ Custom. Grounding the grouping is a Paul Ferrante coffee table with ornately carved legs. “I like the idea of introducing furnishings in different sizes and styles,” the designer says.

STORY BY MINDY PANTIEL

PHOTOGRAPHY BY EMILY MINTON REDFIELD 71


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This house doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have a breakfast nook, so the walnut Dennis & Leen table in the dining room gets used for everything from morning coffee to formal dinner parties. The chairs from Formations feature rush seats and linen cushions topped with Rose Tarlow fabric. The chandelier is also by Rose Tarlow. FACING PAGE: Natural fibers add texture and a casual vibe to the family room. Linen by Jasper Fabrics covers the JJ Custom sofa; the rug is sisal and the woven wood window coverings are by Conrad. The coffee table and wooden chair are by Charles Fradin.

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INTERIOR DESIGN BY CAROLINE-EDWARDS INC.

Eleven years ago, when Barbara Mullen began designing homes in Colorado’s Roaring Fork Valley, brown leather sofas, indestructible stone-and-metal coffee tables and antler chandeliers were de rigueur. How things have changed. These days, “there are still some second homeowners who lean toward the traditional mountain vernacular,” says the co-owner and principal of interior design firm Caroline-Edwards Inc., “but year-round residents tend to make design decisions based on a more personal aesthetic that has less to do with local geography and more to do with who they are.” That was certainly the case for a couple with two teenage sons who sought to imbue their 4,000-square-foot Colorado home with an East Coast sensibility. Though from the out-

side the stucco-and-timber-frame residence looks quite Western, its graceful interiors evoke a Beantown bungalow. “The wife is from the Boston area and the couple really wanted to capture that New England feel,” says Mullen, who made it her mission to identify the region’s predominant colors, textures and furniture styles—and incorporate them into the mountain home. Inspired by photos of classic New England spaces, Mullen began by selecting linen fabrics in shades of blue. “It’s a color not often associated with mountain architecture,” says the designer, who ignored the “blue is too cool for mountain homes” rule and upholstered the living room’s >>

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LEFT: Located between the two boys’ bedrooms, the sitting room provides a place to do homework and hang out with friends. The swivel lounge chairs from Holly Hunt are covered in durable leather, and the coffee table by Jasper offers a sturdy spot for kids to put their feet up. BELOW: The living room’s X bench is from Formations; the lounge chair’s pillow sports a neutral fabric by Raoul Textiles.

Seasonal Swaps Now that the days are growing longer—and warmer— interior designer Barbara Mullen suggests approaching your interior design as you do your closet, swapping out heavy and dark fabrics for lighter, brighter ones. Here, she offers several suggestions for changing things up for the warm-weather months. OPT FOR SPARE, NOT BARE, FLOORS

“In the summer you don’t have to worry about snowy boots, so swap those big shaggy rugs for smaller, simpler flat-weave versions.” CHOOSE BREEZY WINDOW COVERINGS

Remove heavy draperies and allow the sheers to stand alone for an instantly summery look and feel. For more coverage, add a second layer of sheers to the drapery rod. SWAP OUT PILLOWS

“Come summer, the first thing I do is change my pillows to create a new look,” Mullen says. “But don’t just think about lighter colors. Try different fabrics, too. Wools and silks are great in winter, but come June, bring on the linens.” While you’re at it, switch out cashmere and mohair throws with cotton and linen varieties in fun patterns.

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;Master bedrooms should be all about clean lines and fabulous linens.â&#x20AC;? Barbara Mullen

A carved wood nightstand by Jasper and wood frame bed make a strong traditional statement in the master bedroom. The Allan Knight lamp is from Egg & Dart. The pattern and color of the suzani quilt enliven the space, while a Moroccan rug from Isberian Rug Company adds a rich textural accent.

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;Most people want to capture views of the mountains, but they also want interiors that are comfortable and reflect who they are.â&#x20AC;? Barbara Mullen

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Stripes add distinction to the guest quarters’ neutral palette. The tone-on-tone drapes are by C & C Milano, and the brown-and-white striped rug is from Mitchell Denburg. The wood frame bed is by Charles Fradin. FACING PAGE: In the entry, an antique console table from Black Tulip Antiques and a formal settee by Jasper, upholstered with Rose Tarlow fabric, establish the New England theme. An antique Turkish oushak from the Isberian Rug Company softens the dark wood floors. The side table is by Therien.

armchairs with a blue-green fabric that feels warm and inviting. She repeated the hue with the pillows’ patterned fabrics. The blue mood continues throughout the home. In the master bedroom, a Moroccan rug’s simple blue harlequin pattern complements the floral print on the drapes, while in one of the boys’ bedrooms, a bright blue-striped rug seems to reflect the bold sky-colored walls. The family room sectional sofa sports a casual tweedy linen in a gray/blue tone, and in the dining room, deep blue cushions top the rush seats that surround the walnut table. “It’s where the kids do their homework and the family eats most of their meals, so they wanted a table that was really sturdy,” Mullen says. A sisal rug is equally durable, and a curved iron chandelier with candlestick lights provides a subtle nod to mountain style. Spindle-backed chairs, carved coffee table legs and sofas

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with English styling emphasize the East Coast aesthetic. To add even more of that classic New England style, Mullen stained the existing wood floors a darker shade. Come summer, when the homeowners throw open the windows and doors, there’s no need to swap in warmweather accessories. The woven wood window shades that let a soft winter light filter in are pulled up, allowing understated linen drapes to billow gently in the breeze. And the blue-and-cream color scheme, which offers plenty of warmth and depth in winter, makes an effortless transition to summer. “Some people like to create fresh, seasonal looks by changing out slipcovers, pillows and throws,” Mullen says, “but the fabrics and colors here seem to feel just right no matter the time of year.” ○

Visit mountainliving.com/coastalconnection for a guide to this home’s products and pros.

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A REMOTE FLY-FISHING RETREAT BLENDS HIGH-COUNTRY STYLE AND FARMHOUSE COMFORT TO MAKE A PERFECT SUMMER ESCAPE

AT HOME ON THE RIVER

Designed by Houston-based architecture firm Curtis & Windham Architects, the fly-fishing retreat’s main house glows in the twilight; inside are the property’s main gathering places, including the kitchen, dining room, living spaces and a game room. FACING PAGE: The living room in the owner’s cabin blends earthy tones that contrast beautifully with the light walls and dark wood floors.

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STORY BY HILARY MASELL OSWALD

PHOTOGRAPHY BY EMILY MINTON REDFIELD

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High-back dining chairs from Lee Industries surround the Kravet dining table, which has an antique distressed wax finish, making it especially durable. The large-scale floral print drapery fabric from Osborne & Little gives the walls depth and dimension. FACING PAGE: Interior designers Ashley Campbell and Gail Mahoney divided the expansive living room into several comfortable seating areas. The antler chandeliers—made of naturally shed antlers—are the designers’ nod to the animals that roam the property.

ARCHITECTURE BY CURTIS & WINDHAM ARCHITECTS INC.

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INTERIOR DESIGN BY ASHLEY CAMPBELL INTERIOR DESIGN


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There are not many places in the West—or even the world—where design aficionados and fly-fishermen can dwell together happily. But this private fishing retreat outside of Wolcott, Colorado, is one such spot. The 1,200-acre property includes a main house—a gathering place for the owners and their guests—several guest cabins and a fishing cabin, all designed by Houston-based Curtis & Windham Architects. The Colorado River runs through the estate, and a bridge offers fly-fishermen the perfect casting spot. “The property is gorgeous,” says Ashley Campbell, the project’s interior designer. “It’s remote and quiet—quintessential Colorado.” Campbell and her mother, interior designer Gail Mahoney, created interiors that feel like a brighter, cleaner riff on the typical mountain lodge. The spaces also give a subtle nod to the retreat’s purpose as a fly-fisherman’s haven—without falling into the

design tropes that sometimes plague fishing cabins. Campbell describes the style as “mountain farmhouse, with lots of color.” The pair began in the 3,000-square-foot main house, where the owners gather with family and colleagues after a day on the river. The owners wanted the house to function for small gatherings as well as large parties, so the designers worked to transform its expansive rooms with lofty ceilings into a series of intimate spaces that connect to one another. In the game room, they floated the furniture to break up the space into smaller areas, some perfect for a single guest—like the tufted leather chair and ottoman beside the stone fireplace—and others that seat groups of eight or 10. In the living/dining room, the designers played with furniture heights: High-back dining chairs >>

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Get the Look When it’s time to design your own fishing retreat, shop designers Ashley Campbell and Gail Mahoney’s favorite sources:

NEW MOON RUGS

newmoonrugs.com Woven in Nepal from Tibetan wool and Chinese silk, these rugs come in a wide variety of gorgeous patterns and colors. Campbell is particularly fond of the company’s Mesa line, a modern interpretation of Southwestern prints. ASIA MINOR CARPETS

asiaminorcarpets.com In addition to selling beautiful rugs, this company transforms worn or damaged rugs into beautiful one-of-a-kind ottomans. For this fishing retreat, the designers chose several ottomans for their sophisticated pops of color. BOBO INTRIGUING OBJECTS

bobointriguingobjects.com This company certainly lives up to its name: The designers found the handsome wine-barrel chandelier for the game room here, but the company (which sells exclusively to the trade) also carries stylish furniture, beautiful mirrors and decorative objects you never knew you always wanted.

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The kitchen basks in natural light that shows off the neutral color palette and eye-catching copper hood. The large granitetopped island does double duty as a workspace and informal gathering area, while the adjacent butlerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s pantry offers useful storage space and another farmhouse sink. Notice the fish detail cut into the side of the millwork. FACING PAGE: For the hallway leading from the game room to the kitchen, the architect and designers created a custom cabinet to showcase the ownersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; prettiest dishware.

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match the scale of the large room, while shorter sofas, positioned in the middle of the space, let the views take center stage. “It took some ingenuity on our part to figure out how to create little vignettes within each space, and to make it feel balanced,” Campbell says. “The rooms are huge but cozy.” A warm color palette amps up the home’s cozy factor with its range of neutrals accented by a few bold hues. The great room’s red, black and cream combo—shown off in Pindler & Pindler fabric curtains and floorcoverings from New Moon Rugs—contrasts beautifully with the light walls and dark wood floors. In the kitchen, Campbell and Mahoney worked with professional painters to create the walls’ aged, whitewashed look; they played up the custom copper hood’s color with a complementary Lee Jofa fabric on the comfy island stools. (Trout carved into the millwork add a hint of whimsy.) Just off the kitchen, the living room’s black, cream and green palette, accented with pops of red, gives a nod to the outdoors. In particular, the bold contrast of light walls and dark curtains—in a large-scale floral print from Os-

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borne & Little—draws attention to the windows and the retreat’s spectacular views beyond. Each guest cabin shows off its own style, with combinations of feel-good fabrics and rich wood tones that are distinctive and yet in line with the overall design. For the master bath in the owners’ cabin, architect Bill Curtis envisioned a red wood vanity and matching wood paneling around the tub. The designers carried that bold hue into the master bedroom, where shades of red accent a neutral palette with finishes and accessories that echo their main-house counterparts. And while the millwork in the fishing cabin’s bait-and-tackle room is a bold green, its design—including the carved trout motif—refers subtly to the kitchen’s style. The whole property is a study in casual, sophisticated cohesion. “We wanted the rooms to feel livable, to make people feel like they could relax and use the spaces as they wanted,” Campbell says. And if you happen to love fly-fishing and great design, there’s probably no place better. ○

Visit mountainliving.com/athomeontheriver for a guide to this home’s products and pros.


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“We pulled thousands of fabrics during the design process, then edited them down.” Ashley Campbell

The homeowners love color, Campbell says, so in their private cabin she created a master bedroom that mixes warm red hues into a neutral palette. The centerpiece is a painted-wood bed from Woodland Furniture, paired with an ottoman—upholstered in a handwoven Turkish fabric—from Asia Minor Carpets. FACING PAGE: Even the bait-and-tackle room is good-looking. The custom millwork offers ample storage space and is painted a green color called “Dill” from Sherwin-Williams. The antique rug is from Jatex International. 85


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STORY BY LEILANI MARIE LABONG 86

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PHOTOGRAPHY BY GIBEON PHOTOGRAPHY


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CLOSE RANGE

IN MONTANA’S BITTERROOT VALLEY, CLEVER CONTEMPORARY ARCHITECTURE CELEBRATES UP-CLOSE MOUNTAIN VIEWS AND EFFORTLESS OUTDOOR LIVING

Bozeman architect Jerry Locati designed this compound-style home in the heart of Montana’s scenic Bitterroot Valley. Melding the homeowners’ style with traditional mountain materials, the contemporary architecture gains its warmth from rustic rock and wood. Chief Cliff stone from nearby Kalispell surrounds the front door, creating a solid wall that belies the openness beyond.

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ARCHITECTURE BY LOCATI ARCHITECTS & INTERIORS

For a husband-and-wife team of fly-fishing, golf-loving retirees, Montana seemed like the promised land for all things outdoorsy, with the added bonus of milder summer temperatures than their home base of Scottsdale, Arizona, could ever deliver. They discovered the perfect parcel for their second home at the Stock Farm Club, a private community near Hamilton, Montana, right in the heart of the Bitterroot Valley. “We were particularly taken with the backdrop of the Bitterroot Mountains,” says the wife. The couple’s desire to fully capture those sweeping views helped determine which of the community’s subdivisions was best suited for their summer retreat. The Mountain Homes district allowed for contemporary takes on traditional building materials such as stone and wood, as well as oversized panels of glass that would not only do those peaks justice but also harness lavish amounts of sunlight, a cornerstone of contemporary (and sustainable) design. The couple admired the windows their architect, Jerry Locati, had used at his Bozeman office: commercial panes with the modern touch of thin red-metal mullions. “I told Jerry, ‘Give me those; I love them,’” laughs the wife. Locati did just that, positioning monumental red-mullioned windows in the great room, master bedroom and the home’s signature curved passageway to take advantage of the southern exposure, which provides up to 14 hours of natural light during each summer day. “It’s possible to end up with too much light,” Locati says. “That’s where the large overhangs come into play. They take the edge off any harshness from the sun.” The architecture employs a few more clever tactics to capitalize on the views. To reach the front entry, you must first drive past large barn doors and into a private courtyard—an approach designed to stir a sense of seclusion and perhaps even a little intrigue. “Ideally, you’re so taken by actually having to drive through the house that you’ve forgotten about the views you were admiring on your way up,” Locati explains. “Just getting to the front door is an experience.” A path lined with aspens and dogwoods leads to the front entry, which opens onto a curved breezeway lined with glass accordion doors. At that point, you are immediately reacquainted with the mountains. From the >> The back patio, paved in a local fieldstone, faces southwest toward the Bitterroot Mountains. A deep overhang crafted from reclaimed fir provides shade. Further out, a fire pit encourages evening powwows; its sunken location ensures that those enjoying the hearth don’t block the view for anyone on the upper deck.

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CLOCKWISE FROM TOP: The Bitterroot Valley’s wide swaths of pastureland are heaven on earth for local horses. Beyond the breezeway’s glass accordion doors is a covered patio and the homeowners’ prized view of the mountains. The art studio’s reverse siding is a nod to the grain silos of yesteryear. In the vegetable garden, raised beds ensure that the owners don’t have to bend down to harvest tomatoes, artichokes or basil. To bring down the scale of the great room, Locati added roof trusses made of recycled timbers. The design of the Chief Cliff stone on the floor-toceiling fireplace nods to a classic Native American motif. 90


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From the reclaimed fir ceilings to the bubbled-glass countertop to the stainless-steel appliances, the interplay between old and new, modern and rustic, is in full effect in the kitchen. Designed with serious cooking in mind, its stainless-steel cupboards and drawers, open shelving and wide, gleaming hoods give the space the feel of a commercial kitchen.

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“With every step you take, the view just keeps getting bigger and bigger.” Jerry Locati

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LEFT: The homeowners enjoy a seamless indoor-outdoor experience, thanks to oversized windows and glass accordion doors. The heart of the home is arguably outside on the back patio, where the couple hosts family and friends for summer holiday celebrations. Each Fourth of July, against the backdrop of the Bitterroot Mountains, fireworks light up the sky. BELOW: A wall of glass showcases the view from the master bedroom.

generous covered patio, the vista unfolds a little more. And as you venture further out to the fire pit, the sky quite literally becomes the limit—an impressive canvas for soaring eagles and gathering storm clouds. “There is a constant sense of rediscovery here,” Locati says. To wit, his architectural craft emerges in details that may initially take a backseat to that allencompassing view. But in time, the subtle texture imparted by the corrugated-metal roofing, a nod to the barns of yesteryear, is revealed. The stylistic link between the metal bands that modernize the reclaimed wood doors and the occasional metal slats dressing up the chestnut floors is also typically a belated revelation. The inside-out siding characterizing the exterior of the wife’s art studio takes its cues from the structure of old grain silos, while the interior reads, Locati says, “like a New York City loft,” complete with concrete floors and glass garage doors that roll up to invite in the breeze. “New ideas and old materials—or vice versa—is the real magic of this place,” Locati says. “But don’t tell the mountains.” ○

more

Visit mountainliving.com/closerange for a guide to this home’s products and pros.

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design finds luxury Products and services for your home

d’amore interiors

La Puerta originals

As a custom manufacturer of cabinetry, doors, gates and furnishings, La Puerta Originals collaborates with clients to produce one-of-a-kind designs, like this exceptional vanity. See more at lapuertaoriginals.com.

Stone Wood and Steel

Work from home? Your office could be a source of inspiration—and reflect your individuality—if you approached it like the other spaces in your home. At D’Amore Interiors, we design around your personal needs to make your home a reflection of your lifestyle. damoreinteriors.com

Vantia Hardwoods

Pictured: “Kicking Horse” fireplace screen by Yahmis Tempered mild steel 38” x 26” Hand-forged in the foothills of the Canadian Rockies stonewoodandsteel.ca

Vantia Hardwoods of Colorado supplies and installs premier customized hardwoods, ranging from reclaimed to European engineered, wide-plank to custom-stained or distressed. To match your home’s unique style, Vantia does the distressing and staining by hand, right in the heart of the Rockies in Summit County, Colorado. Check out the company’s portfolio of projects and products at vantiahardwoods.com.

A MOUNTAIN LIVING SPECIAL SECTION


design finds luxury Products and services for your home

Shop Mountainliving.com

Cedar mountain

We Finish What Mother Nature Started. Cedar Mountain creates one-of-a-kind, heirloom-quality vanities, kitchen islands, fireplace mantels, tables and more for the home. No two pieces are ever alike, and each is customized to meet your specifications and handcrafted in the United States. Sinks start at $1,999. To learn more, call us at 877-423-7686 or visit cedarmountaincollection.com GBC .5H Ad_5.16.pdf

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Looking for more great design finds? Log on to mountainliving.com, click on our “Find a Resource,” and instantly browse hundreds of home-design products and services, plus top high-country destinations and properties for sale—all with a click of your mouse! And, for hot product picks, direct from our editors (like the Chinese Chestnut Study by Owen Mortensen and the Minotaur Club Chair by Blackman Cruz, pictured here), visit the ML blog at mountainliving.com/blog

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Design expert showcase luxury design services for your home

BHH PArtners

We believe that great design begins with vision, builds with passion and succeeds with teamwork. By listening to your vision, our team of architects will partner with you to create a unique, innovative design that meets your needs and budget. We strive to deliver personal service, attention to detail and creativity in every design project. bhhpartners.com

TKP Architects

This new, eye-catching contemporary home sits on a cliff overlooking one of the Front Rangeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most spectacular views. Sustainably designed with geothermal heating, active solar technology, super-insulated construction, green building materials, and sized at a modest 3,200 square feet, this creative work of architecture allowed for a lower construction cost than its striking appearance suggests. tkparch.com

brewster McLeod Architects

The world of Brewster McLeod Architects is about creating architecture that delicately balances living art forms in their natural environment. The goal of each design is to ensure the clientâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s desires are expressed with stylistic insight and thoughtful expression. The result is architecture set perfectly within the landscape, creating the setting and soul for your home. brewstermcleod.com

A MOUNTAIN LIVING SPECIAL SECTION


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Breckenridge. The Perfect Summer. Up to 30% Off Lodging!* 27 Hole Jack Nicklaus Golf Course The Spa at Beaver Run Restaurants and Bars Pools and Hot Tubs Fitness Room Sauna and Steam Rooms Group and Meeting Facilities Weddings Family Reunions Complimentary Town Shuttle Activities Galore

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800.265.3527 · BeaverRun.com

Rustic luxury meets western hospitality

Indulge in the Rustic Inn’s lavishly appointed cabins, modern amenities, soothing spa, innovative cuisine and idyllic setting. Located on twelve lush acres, the resort boasts beautifully landscaped outdoor space and activities along Flat Creek, all just a short walk from Jackson’s lively Town Square.

475 north cache jackson, wy | 800-323-9279 | rusticinnatjh.com

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21s t A N N U A L

Exhibit+ Sale

One-of-a-kind Artistry

August 15-18, 2013 Steamboat Springs, CO Lyle Lovett in concert, opera performances, FXOLQDU\ GHPRQVWUDWLRQV D Ă&#x20AC;QH DUW VKRZ DQG WKHDWHU SHUIRUPDQFHV DW 7KH &KLHI 7KHDWHU DUH MXVW D WDVWH RI WKH )HVWLYDO HYHQWV The Steamboat All Arts Festival highlights the amazing arts and culture in the Yampa Valley while featuring nationally-renowned artists. SteamboatAllArtsFestival.com 970-879-0880

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Join us for the 40th anniversary celebration labor day 2013 www. TellurideFilmFestival.org 510.665.9494


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GALLERY

HARMONIC CONVERGENCE CONVERGENCE Caprice Pierucci Pine, 108" x 60" x 216" Diehl Gallery 155 West Broadway Jackson, Wyoming 307-733-0905 diehlgallery.com

THE ARTIST: Caprice Pierucci

INSPIRATION: Pierucci’s background in fiber arts and the work of her mother, fiber artist Louise Pierucci Holeman. “Originally, the wood was used as a support or armature for my fibers and paper,” Pierucci says. “Eventually the wood became the more expressive way to define the images in my mind.” MEANINGFUL BEAUTY: “The undulating rhythms in the forms speak to me of our mortality, and the huge expanses of time that lead to one particular moment of beauty,” Pierucci says. 104

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PHOTO COURTESY DIEHL GALLERY

BEST KNOWN FOR: Rhythmic, curvilinear wood wall relief works that conjure up images of everything from seashells to skeletons.


Doors __ Mouldings __ Wide Plank Flooring

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Images Courtesy Glennwood Custom Builders, Meechan Architectural Photography


Stone Knowledge | Fair Pricing | Expert Masonry

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Designed by RSA Architects Built by deLuca Construction Stone as Art by Simon Aplin

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Mountain Living July 2013