To highlight the Craftsman design of this 1930s home, designers replaced the rotting, yellow siding with contrasting white siding with black trim. This color palette preserves the Southern charm of the historic, Southern home.
The owners of this 1930s historic home in Phoenix, Arizona wanted to redesign their space to be fun, eclectic and durable. They needed storage solutions to help keep the family of five organized, so designers added built-in shelves and a built-in drop station to help with that. To add charm to the home, designers brought in trim to finish out the fireplace and the windows, while a brown leather sofa and other simple, fun furniture pieces help to make the space livable and inviting for parents and kids alike.
In this classic, 1930s home, designers kept the charm of the house in tact with trim around the windows and fireplace. With the new trim work and elegantly hung photographs, this fireplace has become a focal point for the space.
Thanks to its cool white exterior, this Mediterranean villa almost seems to recede into the background as the sun goes down, allowing the colors of the sky to appear even more vivid. Outdoor lights bathe the property in a warm glow, too, which suits the inviting nature of the home.
The approach to this 6,400-square-foot home is so peaceful that few might guess that the lot is actually located in Los Angeles. Tall palms surround the property, offering a sense of escape from the hustle and bustle of the city, while an unassuming white gate guards the entrance to this extraordinary estate.
The owners of this 1930s historic home in Phoenix, Arizona wanted a fun and eclectic living room that also kept the charm of the home, so designers incorporated detailed trim around the built-in bookshelves, the windows and the fireplace into the design to complement the home's historical details.
This neutral living room seamlessly blends rustic elements like ceiling beams and a brick fireplace with contemporary furnishings and lighting. The transitional space is right at home with the 1930s-era hacienda's aesthetic.
The queen sized bed with classic black iron frame was selected by Erin and Mallorie to match the simplicity and period of a Craftsman home. Antique record boxes from the 1930s used to create custom shadowbox-style shelves.
This historic home was built in the 1930s by Hugh M. Woods and features a 4,397-square-foot floor plan, two-car detached garage and even a basement. Gold address numbers welcome visitors and complement the traditional architecture.