Jamie Steele is an artist and curator who lives in a charming Atlanta bungalow in the Peachtree Hills neighborhood of Buckhead. Her home also features an art gallery, Camayuhs, where she curates exhibitions of artists from Atlanta and around the country.
The front of this elegant, modern house is made of mostly glass so that the homeowner can enjoy the view of the Hill Country that their home overlooks. Exterior lighting and a large patio with steps make the home's access to its hilly surroundings much easier to navigate, further connecting this home with its beautiful environment.
This elegant home, set on a large tract of land in Austin's hill country, was designed to be highly energy efficient. Overhangs, awnings and deep covered patios keep direct sunlight from entering into—and overheating—the house.
A big picture window looks out over Texas Hill Country in this contemporary Austin home inspired by Italian farmhouse design. The glass and steel balcony provides a contrast to the more traditional design elements of the house.
This bridge connects both sides of the house with a glass balcony railing and a view to the living and dining room areas below. The windows overlook Texas Hill Country, and the vaulted ceilings give the space an an airy, open feel. The glass balcony railing provides a contemporary contrast to the more traditional design elements of the house.
The stone exterior and tiled roof of this Austin, Texas, home draw inspiration from traditional Italian farmhouses, while the sleek, straight lines of the structure add a contemporary touch to the design. Placement of the home was intentional to capture views of the Texas Hill Country from both the front and back of the house. The master bedroom features views on both sides.
Stretched across a ridge in Austin's Spanish Oaks neighborhood, this contemporary Hill Country home was designed to overlook the valley below. The special feature of this home, the exterior entry, is a great combination of unique forms in rustic stone and smooth glass where you can see right into the house and out the back. The seamless blending of the exterior and interiors is accomplished by the exterior materials running right through the space and out the back, only separated by a full wall of glass at entry and back of foyer.