Hualalai Residence

This tropical escape is located on a cliff above the Pacific and features limestone floors and mahogany trim. For a detailed article on this house, please see Architectural Digest.com, "Where the Water is Constant".
Entry Gallery
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A mahogany trimmed cove crowns this tropical entry with limestone floors and woven reed wallcovering. The art collection is late 19th Century Hawaiiana.
“Hallway” — Mark Erickson
Breakfast Garden
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The breakfast room opens to a meditation garden with a lava water feature which creates the effect of floating stones.
“I LOVE THIS! So romantic and beachy :)” — dobbinsg
Entry
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A bridge leads visitors across the water that separates the Main House from the Guest Hale.
“Pond” — Mike Brown
Entry
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A bridge leads visitors across the water that separates the Main House from the Guest Hale.
“can be the thing that separates the main house from the sq” — masterkohli
Dining Room
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“Chairs, a perfect match for our chairs” — jankaaina
Master Bedroom
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Sleeping in a bedroom without walls is one of the great luxuries of Hawaii. This room is close enough to the ocean to hear the crashing waves and smell the sea air. Architect: Hugh Huddleson Photo: Mary E. Nichols
“The bed” — sandy0309
Master Bath
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Lush textures and colors create a moody tropical spa-like feeling in this granite, limestone and grasscloth bath. Architecture: Hugh Huddleson Photo: Mary E. Nichols
“wall paper” — bessz
Entry Bridge
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To enter, guests cross over the water which separates the Guest House from the Main House. Architecture: Hugh Huddleson Photo: Mary E. Nichols
“reflective pool” — lgordan
Entry Bridge
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To enter, guests cross over the water which separates the Guest House from the Main House. Architecture: Hugh Huddleson Photo: Mary E. Nichols
“Wooden pathway , tiles (water feature)” — riecruz086
Powder Room
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A collection of Pacific Island masks cover the copper-leafed walls of this Powder Room. The room was designed around a pair of African drums that work as columns. Photo: Mary E. Nichols
“Tribal bathroom” — sunshinesprollie
Guest House Bedroom
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Opening to a lush, tropical garden, the only bedroom room that doesn't face the ocean is often the first on claimed by guests.
“Open room” — Joshua Alameda
Guest House Living Room
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The 2 bedroom Guest House, located across the pond from the Main House, had a lovely garden off of the Living Room. The Chinese doors were placed in the Garden Wall (and one left slightly open) to give the feel that one could go through to another garden. Photo: Mary E. Nichols
“Outside wall and water feature” — nikkibutts
Spa
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Overlooking the crashing surf of the Pacific, the spa is formed from pumice rock.
“Like pool shape” — sanuk97
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