Concord Project. Concord, New Hampshire, 2015. Project for an unbuilt house.
Fox House (Camp Diana). Lake Placid, New York, 2014-2015. 3300 sq.ft. house for multigenerational family use.
Donnelly/Soffer House. East Branch, New York, 2012-2013. A 2000-sq.ft. house for two geologists currently in construction in the Catskills.
Geo 1 Project. East Branch, New York, 2013. Project for an unbuilt house.
Eisenberg/Shawn Loft. New York, New York, 2007-2008. Small interventions in a loft residence.
‘Letty Lou’ (Eisenhauer) House. Easton, Pennsylvania, 2005-2007. A new 1700-sq.ft. house on the Delaware River to replace a house destroyed by a flood.
Speth House. Strafford, Vermont, 2005-2006. A house renovation and guest house addition employing various sustainable design strategies. On the property of Charles Moore’s Stern House.
Waley-Cohen Gallant House. New Haven, Connecticut, 2002. Apartment residence atop a garage adjacent to a historic carriage house.
Collins Sellers House. Dummerston, Vermont, 2002. Compound of house and studios for two painters.
Wurtz Brayton House. Conway, Massachusetts, 2001-2002. Compound of house and two related studios for a sculptor and a potter.
Nicholas DuPont House. West Yarmouth, Great Island, Massachusetts, 2000-2001. House for a large family, 4000 sq.ft.
Anderson Gallagher House. Conway, Massachusetts, 2000. House for an architectural historian and a computer programmer houses a vast library and a collection of architectural prints, as well as a home office. 2500 sq.ft.
'Our House' (Brooks Pelkonen House). New Haven, Connecticut, 2000. 2500-sq.ft. house in a residential neighborhood.
Leonard House. Biddeford Pool, Maine, 1997. 1900-sq.ft. house on main street of small coastal town.
Berlin Murat House. Charlotte, Vermont, 1996. House and boathouse overlooking Lake Champlain, 3000 sq.ft.
Lovett Shumlin House. Putney, Vermont, 1996. 5000 sq.ft. house for a young family built in high meadow with distant views of Mt. Monadnock.
Fleischer House. Dorset, Vermont, 1996. 'Boomerang' plan adjusts to view and south light. A 2400-sq.ft. house for a couple.
Lombard Miller House. Westby, Wisconsin, 1994. A house for two artists and child connects across a deck to the studio. The house includes a stage area and balcony for family theatrical events. A large exterior expanding stair connects the house to the valley bottom, which is its site. House 3400 sq.ft./studio 800 sq.ft.
Anderson House. Chippenhook, Vermont, 1993. 2000-sq.ft. addition to a farmhouse includes family room, study, and bedroom suite. The client is a collector of duck and fish decoys, and the display of his collections was integrated into the design.
Rockwell House. East Cabot, Vermont, 1992. A very small efficient 1100-sq.ft. house, for a single occupant and occasional guests located in a gently undulating meadow. Located off of the electric grid, photovoltaic cells and a backup generator provide power.
Salvatore House. Sudbury, Vermont, 1990. 2400-sq.ft. house for a retired couple centered around a large collection of books forming a library/living room. A stair winds up to a third floor study in the tower element.
Peek House. Monkton, Vermont, 1988. 1600-sq.ft. house for a small family overlooking Monkton Pond. From the tight north side, an expanding curved wall unfurls in one generous gesture towards view and south light and to shape the open plan of the living areas of the house. A tower rising out of corner of the living area houses the bedrooms.
Harris and Pesce House. Sharon, Connecticut, 1985. A 3500-sq.ft. house for two painters including two studio wings, which converge and intersect with the central box of the house. The wings define a south-facing forecourt to the house.
Sheldon House. Shelburne, Vermont, 1982. 4500-sq.ft. house for a sheep farmer who has large collection of art. The house is long and narrow and slips through the gently rolling meadows with views of Lake Champlain. Sheep barn, farm equipment facility, and farm worker's house was part of the project.
Fuisz House. Nazareth, Pennsylvania, 1981. 4200-sq.ft. house featuring a central stucco piece wrapped in clapboard bays and a long stretching arm of porch which wraps and defines exterior space in this very flat landscape of cornfields.
Humstone House. Charlotte, Vermont, 1981. Conversion of a barn to a house of 3000 sq. ft. for a family of three. The barn structure was left intact and exploited in the design. The stair and cupola were inserted into the existing structure. The skewed interior wall of five large French doors separates living areas from an intensely lighted 'sun-space' running the length of the south side of the building.
Brown House. New Canaan, Connecticut, 1980. A 3200-sq.ft. house for two retired doctors perched on a narrow strip of land between two roads and overlooking the town to which they administered their profession.
Hurd House. Starksboro, Vermont, 1980. A small seasonal house of 1000 sq.ft. for a family of four.
Gardner House. Verndale, Washington, 1981. A 3000-sq.ft. house near the pacific coast for a family of four.
Taff House. Hinesburg, Vermont, 1981. A 3500-sq.ft. solar-heated house with an enclosed pool.
Chapman House. Ferdinand, Idaho, 1981. A 2200-sq.ft. house for a doctor/farmer and family built at the edge of winter wheat fields with a view out over the Camus Prairie. The house brings light and solar gain through high south walls, and views the great prairie to the north through a wrap-around porch.
Holtzman and Silverman House. Sourthfield, Michigan, 1980. A 2500-sq.ft. solar heated house for a developer. The house won a government grant to pay the costs of alternate energy design features.
Chelminski House. Bridgewater, Connecticut, 1980. A 2400-sq.ft. house for a family of four on a wooded ridge of old oaks. The protective hipped roof brings the house low to the ground on the north; the gable on the south lifts up towards light and view. The plan centers around the central kitchen with the living room and dining room straddling the ‘inverted bay’, which brings light deep into the interior of all the spaces.
Donaldson House. North Pownell, Vermont, 1980. An 1800-sq.ft. house for a New York psychologist overlooking a vast meadow and view. The house is built next to an old foundation, which forms an outdoor courtyard below the house.
Solworth House. Lincoln, Vermont, 1978. A 1700-sq.ft. house for a woman from Kentucky and her many dogs. The house reminisces of riverboats and is itself built in the flood plain of the nearby New Haven River.
Laffin House. New Haven, Vermont, 1976. A tiny mobile house for a client who owned no land himself, but who had friends who did. The house has been towed by a tractor on its large steel sled runners from one site to another six or eight times, and was last seen on the road (wheels can be bolted to the runners) crossing the Canadian border.
Brooks McLane House. Starksboro, Vermont, 1977. A house of 1620 sq.ft. built at the edge of an agricultural landscape with an open plan contained in the singular bay which expands to contain the space and command a view of the surrounding landscape.
Borg House. Middlebury, Vermont, 1975. A house of 1620 sq.ft. built for a family of three and to accommodate a professional studio and darkroom. A third-floor studio loft looks out over the trees across a distant landscape view.
Kamarck House. Brewster, Massachusetts, 1975. A house of 1800 sq.ft. for a retired couple with a studio stepping down the side of a hill in a series of levels.
Cabot House. Starksboro, Vermont, 1974. A 2200-sq.ft. weekend house for a large family.
Higgins House. Bristol, Vermont, 1974. A 2399-sq.ft. house with an open plan for a family of five. The plan bends and expands to accommodate the interior functions and to the exterior views. A fireman's pole connects the children's bedrooms to a family room below.
Gage House. Lincoln, Vermont, 1976. A 3000-sq.ft. house for a family of five looking out to Mt. Abraham.
Butterworth House. Starksboro, Vermont, 1974. A 2000-sq.ft. house for a couple and son with a studio for ceramic work. A compact inexpensive house built in rolling meadow land.
Glazebrook House. Starksboro, Vermont, 1973. A small very inexpensive house built largely with salvage materials for a potter and her son. The studio connects directly to the house and to the kiln house via a small gauge railroad tracks which extends the center axis of the house out into the landscape. The kitchen forms the center of the open plan of loosely organized living space.
Brooks House. Starksboro, Vermont,1968-1982. The architect's house for his family. The house has evolved over the years as the architect's life and ideas have changed.