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100 Year Old House Staircase Photos

Lower Level Remodel "the family fun zone"
Lower Level Remodel "the family fun zone"
DJ's Home Improvements
Photography by Matthew D. Burdi Opening up the staircase from the first floor to the lower level, and mimicking the 100 year old banister and balusters, love what we can do Copyright DJ's Home Improvements For a consultation contact us at 516-775-8696 or contact@djshome.com
Hughes/Brody Residence
Hughes/Brody Residence
roth sheppard architects
Fifty years ago, a sculptor, Jean Neufeld, moved into a new home at 40 South Bellaire Street in Hilltop. The home, designed by a noted passive solar Denver architect, was both her house and her studio. Today the home is a piece of sculpture – a testament to the original architect’s artistry; and amid the towering, new, custom homes of Hilltop, is a reminder that small things can be highly prized. The ‘U’ shaped, 2100 SF existing house was designed to focus on a south facing courtyard. When recently purchased by the new owners, it still had its original red metal kitchen cabinets, birch cabinetry, shoji screen walls, and an earth toned palette of materials and colors. Much of the original owners’ furniture was sold with the house to the new owners, a young couple with a passion for collecting contemporary art and mid-century modern era furniture. The original architect designed a house that speaks of economic stewardship, environmental quality, easy living and simple beauty. Our remodel and renovation extends on these intentions. Ultimately, the goal was finding the right balance between old and new by recognizing the inherent qualities in a house that quietly existed in the midst of a neighborhood that has lost sight of its heritage. Photo - Frank Ooms
Saratoga Carriage House Adaptive Reuse
Saratoga Carriage House Adaptive Reuse
Old Saratoga Restorations Incorporated
Dania Bagia Photography In 2014, when new owners purchased one of the grand, 19th-century "summer cottages" that grace historic North Broadway in Saratoga Springs, Old Saratoga Restorations was already intimately acquainted with it. Year after year, the previous owner had hired OSR to work on one carefully planned restoration project after another. What had not been dealt with in the previous restoration projects was the Eliza Doolittle of a garage tucked behind the stately home. Under its dingy aluminum siding and electric bay door was a proper Victorian carriage house. The new family saw both the charm and potential of the building and asked OSR to turn the building into a single family home. The project was granted an Adaptive Reuse Award in 2015 by the Saratoga Springs Historic Preservation Foundation for the project. Upon accepting the award, the owner said, “the house is similar to a geode, historic on the outside, but shiny and new on the inside.”
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Saratoga Carriage House Adaptive Reuse
Saratoga Carriage House Adaptive Reuse
Old Saratoga Restorations Incorporated
Dania Bagia Photography In 2014, when new owners purchased one of the grand, 19th-century "summer cottages" that grace historic North Broadway in Saratoga Springs, Old Saratoga Restorations was already intimately acquainted with it. Year after year, the previous owner had hired OSR to work on one carefully planned restoration project after another. What had not been dealt with in the previous restoration projects was the Eliza Doolittle of a garage tucked behind the stately home. Under its dingy aluminum siding and electric bay door was a proper Victorian carriage house. The new family saw both the charm and potential of the building and asked OSR to turn the building into a single family home. The project was granted an Adaptive Reuse Award in 2015 by the Saratoga Springs Historic Preservation Foundation for the project. Upon accepting the award, the owner said, “the house is similar to a geode, historic on the outside, but shiny and new on the inside.”
Last House on the Left
Last House on the Left
SV Design
Having been neglected for nearly 50 years, this home was rescued by new owners who sought to restore the home to its original grandeur. Prominently located on the rocky shoreline, its presence welcomes all who enter into Marblehead from the Boston area. The exterior respects tradition; the interior combines tradition with a sparse respect for proportion, scale and unadorned beauty of space and light. This project was featured in Design New England Magazine. http://bit.ly/SVResurrection Photo Credit: Eric Roth
"This Old New House"
"This Old New House"
Mackle Construction
French Carribean twist to a new, tropical Coral Gables home
Island style wooden staircase photo in Miami
100-year old Victorian Whole House Renovation
100-year old Victorian Whole House Renovation
Hands-On Construction
photo by Cheri Widzowski
Elegant staircase photo in Boston
Contemporary Gets Period Appeal
Contemporary Gets Period Appeal
Charlie Allen Renovations, Inc.
Several years go, the owners of a recently built contemporary home in Brookline asked us to introduce the traditional, period design aesthetic that they prefer. This year, our work involved rebuilding a staircase and remodeling the family room and the living room. In the living room, we focused on the fireplace, which had been very modern in design. We installed a more traditional stove and added a refinished 100+ year-old mantel, found at Restoration Resources. We also built custom-fabricated shelving and added a new stone tile surround. The fireplace was also the focus of our work in the family room, where we added new doors to the firebox and introduced a new stone hearth. We also introduced a one-of-a-kind mantel made from a piece of old growth oak, formerly part of a ladder at Boston Harbor that we discovered at Long Leaf Lumber in Cambridge. After cutting the mantel, we used the remainder of the wood to create a coffee table. Finally, the original modern wrought-iron staircase was removed. In its place, we built a more traditional grand staircase with stained red oak wood and anchored it with a refinished antique newel post found at a salvage yard in New Hampshire. Smaller posts for the stair landing and at the top of the staircase were built and stained to match. Photo by Shelly Harrison
A House on the Hudson
A House on the Hudson
Roy Pertchik, Home Design
Based on the 100 year old ferry captain's house at Snedens Landing, this complete renovation and doubling of size retains the charm and feel of the original. With reclaimed barn board floors, beamed ceilings, and casement windows, this rustic retreat on the Hudson is only half an hour from NYC.
100-year old Victorian Whole House Renovation
100-year old Victorian Whole House Renovation
Hands-On Construction
photo by Cheri Widzowski
Example of a classic staircase design in Boston
Ranch O|H
Ranch O|H
Feldman Architecture, Inc.
Joe Fletcher Atop a ridge in the Santa Lucia mountains of Carmel, California, an oak tree stands elevated above the fog and wrapped at its base in this ranch retreat. The weekend home’s design grew around the 100-year-old Valley Oak to form a horseshoe-shaped house that gathers ridgeline views of Oak, Madrone, and Redwood groves at its exterior and nestles around the tree at its center. The home’s orientation offers both the shade of the oak canopy in the courtyard and the sun flowing into the great room at the house’s rear façades. This modern take on a traditional ranch home offers contemporary materials and landscaping to a classic typology. From the main entry in the courtyard, one enters the home’s great room and immediately experiences the dramatic westward views across the 70 foot pool at the house’s rear. In this expansive public area, programmatic needs flow and connect - from the kitchen, whose windows face the courtyard, to the dining room, whose doors slide seamlessly into walls to create an outdoor dining pavilion. The primary circulation axes flank the internal courtyard, anchoring the house to its site and heightening the sense of scale by extending views outward at each of the corridor’s ends. Guest suites, complete with private kitchen and living room, and the garage are housed in auxiliary wings connected to the main house by covered walkways. Building materials including pre-weathered corrugated steel cladding, buff limestone walls, and large aluminum apertures, and the interior palette of cedar-clad ceilings, oil-rubbed steel, and exposed concrete floors soften the modern aesthetics into a refined but rugged ranch home.
Gaston Ave.
Gaston Ave.
Amy Hefner
Grand foyer of this nearly 100 year old home is brought to life with contemporary colors and wallpaper.
Inspiration for a mid-sized transitional staircase remodel in Dallas
My Houzz: Meticulous Details Revive a Century Old Louisville Home
My Houzz: Meticulous Details Revive a Century Old Louisville Home
The Phoenix Photography
Photo: Phoenix Photography © 2015 Houzz
Example of a classic staircase design in Louisville
Modern Transformation of Century-old Belmont MA House
Modern Transformation of Century-old Belmont MA House
Reverse Architecture
In this renovation of a 100-year-old multifamily home, the upstairs owner's unit becomes an expanded duplex. The existing stair was stripped bare and re-clad in birch. The original studs, which support the roof, were lightly sanded and given a clear finish. The stain of the plaster lathe on the studs modulates the spacing of the new birch screen. Photo by Carl Solander
300 Year Old Farmhouse Restored and Brought Back to it's Beauty
300 Year Old Farmhouse Restored and Brought Back to it's Beauty
Brett King Builder
All stair trends were replaced with authentic floor boards located on site in the storage attic. Approaching the second floor up the first set of stairs, the bedroom doorway is to the left and the gutted, future en-suite bathroom and study to the right. The aged plaster on the fireplace chimney was painstakingly removed, exposing authentic stone. Nearing the top of the second set of pie-shaped stairs leading to the third floor attic, a photo was taken that looks into the ceiling of the second floor bedroom. A glance through the angled attic doorway (on right) reveals extra storage space and the future HVAC equipment location. This is the concealed location of additional pine floor boards. Plywood replaced the valued, sought-after wood as shown.
Seneca Lake, NY
Seneca Lake, NY
Heather DeMoras Design Consultants
This 3,500 SF home was inspired by the 100 year old collage that formally occupied the site. The owners wanted the house to reflect the intimate cottage feel while also allowing for prime lake views. Interior finishes and furniture were selected to blend with the exterior and fit into the client's desire for simple Adirondack- themed aesthetic.
Classic Coastal Colonial Foyer
Classic Coastal Colonial Foyer
Michael Robert Construction
This foyer was updated with the addition of white paneling and new herringbone hardwood floors with a walnut border. The walls are covered in a navy blue grasscloth wallpaper from Thibaut. A navy and white geometric patterned stair-runner, held in place with stair rods capped with pineapple finials, further contributes to the home's coastal feel. Photo by Mike Mroz of Michael Robert Construction
100 year old Victorian Renovation
100 year old Victorian Renovation
North Jersey Custom Construction, INC
Staircase - mid-sized victorian wooden l-shaped staircase idea in New York with wooden risers
Alternating-Tread Stair with landing
Alternating-Tread Stair with landing
Top Tread Stairways
We're in the shop here today showing you an alternating-tread staircase that's' going to a job-site in Napa tomorrow. I'm standing on the landing which is at exactly mid-floor level. It's going into one one these 100-year-old houses with a steep roof and lots of attic space. The homeowner called me last month saying he wants to access this large attic area with something better than a ladder. He didn't have room for a conventional stair but this alternating-tread space-saving stair was a perfect fit. It's all Red Oak which matches the hardwood floors throughout the house. Once these are installed at the site we'll put a handrail on top of the stringers on the open side. I'll tell you a little about the alternating-tread staircases. It's built in a way that is nearly as easy to climb as a conventional stair. When we walk up a convectional stairway we normally use half of the stair tread at a time, placing one foot on the right half and the next foot on the left half. The idea of an alternating-tread stair is make half of each tread wide enough for your foot and then alternate the wide end of these paddle-shape treads from left to right. You still have your 10 inch minimum tread depth plus a 1 inch nosing projection. This give you 11" of support for each foot, just like a conventional stair. We normally make the risers a max of 7-3/4", but code allows us to go as high as 9 inches. This one is 7-3/4" which is very comfortable. We installed a metal bar across the middle of each open-riser to limit the open space to less than a 4 inch gap. Anyway, I just wanted to give you a quick shot of this. Tomorrow morning we get to go to the job-site and install this. I'd can't wait to see the look on the customer's face when we have this installed. I'll let him do the bragging :-) Last but not least, I'd like to give glory to God and special recognition to a Jewish carpenter named Jesus. I don't know for sure if He built stairways as a carpenter, but I am happy to say that He is my LORD and I want to live my whole life for Him. God bless you! And please contact me if you want any type of custom stairs. Clyde 520-895-2060 or 916-991-9700
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