Tudor-Style Home Designed by Architect Julia Morgan in San Francisco's Presidio Heights
Julia Morgan, known best for her architectural design of the Hearst Castle, designed the Presidio Heights home which served as the location for the 2015 San Francisco Decorator Showcase. The Tudor home was completed in 1917 and later expanded to feature 9,758 square feet of living space overlooking the San Francisco Bay.
Round Foyer with Stone Floor in 1928 Tudor Revival Cottage
In a round foyer with a stone floor and faux painted dome ceiling, designer Judy Hodgens used a modern leopard print bench and petite bronze sculpture. The space, which was 12 feet in diameter in the 1928 home, was decorated for a Historic Macon Design House in Georgia.
Historical grandeur, modern amenities—those features are what make this 1891 English manor so unique. Situated on almost three acres in Greenwich, Connecticut, the home includes seven bedrooms, a pool and beautiful formal gardens.
Classic Tudor construction gives this secluded, luxurious home - tucked into the woods in California's Lake Arrowhead community - a cozy, cottage feel and storybook warmth. The 4.5-acre property includes the 6,700-square-foot main house and a 3,200-square-foot guest house.
Beverly Hills Home Features Strong Tudor Revival Details
Tudor Revival details are prominent in this Beverly Hills home, including the combination of brick and half-timber framing, arched passageways and leaded, casement-style windows. The diamond ironwork on the upstairs balcony mimics the diamond window panes often found on Tudor-style homes.
Oven Vignette in Tudor Kitchen Creates a Focal Point for the Space
The most unique part of this Tudor kitchen is the unique vignette surrounding the oven. The state-of-the-art oven was created with a vintage look, despite it having all the modern day conveniences of a new appliance. Just above the oven, there is an inset in the white subway tile backsplash that provides a focal point for the kitchen, as well as a place to set spices and oil for easy access while cooking. The Vent-a-hood has been concealed behind drywall, painted and given moulding to make the space look a bit more elegant, while still keeping the modern necessities present in the kitchen.