Downtown's lovely tree-lined streets are distinguished by an array of beautifully restored homes like this 1845 three-bedroom, three and a half bath home owned by well-known Savannah realtor Cora Bett Thomas.
Though beautiful year-round, this historic home particularly shines in the autumn, when the changing leaves complement its brick exterior. A gate gives the owners and guests access to the cobblestone courtyard.
The Reynolds Mansion, in Asheville, NC, sits on a 200-degree western sunset view knoll, just minutes from DT Asheville. Seen from above, this historic home features mature trees, lush landscaping and a guest house with private drive.
This home was originally built in the 1800s, but recent renovations tripled its size so it now encompasses 14,000 square feet. Designers' main challenge and goal was to seamlessly marry the historic architecture with the new elements.
Modern slatted doors separate the living room of this historic bungalow from the rooms beyond. The transitional home is filled with a mix of contemporary and traditional furnishings, creating a pleasing mix with the traditional architecture.
A neutral color palette continues from the entryway into the living room of this historic bungalow in Tampa, Fla. Punches of green and blue accent the neutral palette. Window treatments are soft, elegant and contemporary.
Warm evening lights shine from a dozen windows in this historic Alexandria home with a classic colonial exterior. The in-town estate offers modern luxury and enduring craftsmanship, six bedrooms, six baths and 8,000 square feet of living space.
This historic colonial home was spruced up with details that are respectful to the home's heritage while still giving it an updated quality. Inside, the same story is told through a classic, yet modern design that includes an open concept first floor as well as plenty of natural light and functional, stylish spaces.
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.
Given the building's history, it makes sense that the interior retains some of its original, one-of-a-kind features, like a 20’ x 20’ stained glass back lit skylight, the restored Jefferson Trust Bank clock, ornate plaster moldings, and the stunning original wrought iron window grates.
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.