Brady Lane Remodel AdditionMidcentury Exterior, Austin

ArcherShot Photography

Inspiration for a 1950s one-story wood gable roof remodel in Austin —  Houzz
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This photo has 4 questions
dj2105 wrote:Nov 11, 2017
azavala3 wrote:Jul 23, 2017
Mary Cronin wrote:Nov 18, 2016
sharontesche wrote:Apr 8, 2015

What Houzz contributors are saying:

mitchell_parker
Mitchell Parker added this to Go Mad for 7 Midcentury Modern HomesJul 12, 2016

Photo by ArcherShot Photography 4. Awesome in AustinHouzz at a GlanceWho lives here: Karen Knight and her three teenage daughtersLocation: Westlake Hills neighborhood of Austin, TexasSize: 3,000 square feet (279 square meters); five bedrooms, four bathroomsYear built: 1968Original designer: A.D. StengerArchitect David Webber updated a dark, compartmentalized home on a tree-filled quarter-acre lot in Austin, Texas, to feature an A-frame tower. Locally sourced cedar replaced painted wood siding on the exterior and carries into the interiors.

flavinarchitects175
Flavin Architects added this to High-Impact Updates for Your Midcentury FacadeJun 8, 2016

Here is another example of getting vertical in a dramatic fashion. In this remodel, Webber + Studio Architects cleverly attached a tower to the existing house to accommodate more bedrooms and a roof deck. The tower adds undeniable bling to the existing house, while keeping a modest footprint.See more of this remodel in AustinMore: 5 Midcentury Design Lessons for Modern-Day Living

anniekendall
Annie Thornton added this to 8 Ranch House Renovations Make More Room for LivingApr 13, 2016

5. Building Up in AustinWho lives here: Karen Knight and her three teenage daughtersLocation: Austin, TexasAtomic ranch renovations often preserve the home’s view from the street, or don’t go too far to change it. This renovation of a 1968 A.D. Stenger ranch in the Westlake Hills neighborhood of Austin, Texas, turned that philosophy on its head. A new tower addition rises high above the house, significantly altering its appearance. Architect David Webber worked with homeowner Karen Knight to honor the intent of the architect but to also make the house more livable for the family of four. This included creating a more natural-colored facade, converting many of the sliding glass doors into windows and adding a covered carport, in addition to the new A-frame tower in the back.

anniekendall
Annie Thornton added this to Houzz Tour: New Tower Rises From a Midcentury Ranch HouseDec 31, 2014

“After” photos by ArcherShot Photography except where notedAFTER: They kept the front door in the same place but removed the covered front entry and moved the front walk off-center, breaking the symmetrical front. Webber built a new carport, and the new addition projects up from the back of the house, further enhancing the asymmetrical entry. Knight and Webber wanted this home to be a warm, comfortable place for modern living, but they also wanted to preserve the essence of the home to pay homage to Stenger’s original design. “I wanted to do right by the house,” Knight says. They replaced the painted wood siding with stained locally sourced cedar that they then carried through the home’s interiors. “We really wanted to honor the woody materiality that was on the exterior of the original house, but we wanted to enrich it and make it more natural,” says Webber. A semitransparent Cabot stain on the exterior will keep the color pretty much as is; a low-VOC stain was used on the interior wood.

mitchell_parker
Mitchell Parker added this to What’s Fueling Austin’s Edgy Modern Architecture?Jan 27, 2014

A Long Way to GoWhile Austin is definitely a city where a lot of new building is happening, not everyone is quick to shower the designs with praise. Alter himself doesn’t exactly gush at all the designs happening in his city. “Austin is late to this game,” he says. “Compared to where it was, it’s awesome. Compared to a real city, it’s just OK.” He doesn’t think Austin’s experimentation with architecture is on par with places like New York, Los Angeles or San Francisco, but he does see promise. “It’s exciting,” he says. “Do I wish it was more sophisticated? Sure. We don’t have a major art museum in town; we’re still lagging behind other cities.”

What Houzzers are commenting on:

ebilleau
ebilleau added this to House move/renovationNov 1, 2019

Love the windows and vertical wood siding used together

addy93
addy93 added this to Home, roof, garage/studio plansAug 10, 2019

One gable over entire house, simple carport

katlow
katlow added this to A Contractors photo bookJul 21, 2019

What if we added a "carport" like this that would flow through to our garage with the addition of the beam to connect it to the house?

alxlanza
Alexandra L added this to Beach HouseJun 28, 2019

Make the front door really a focal then the other walls fall away

gordberg
Gordon Brownridge added this to Forest Park HouseJun 22, 2019

Front roofline incl clerestory windows. Not the tower portion.

webuser_702805549
New Village LLC added this to 1122 Vick CharlesMay 23, 2019

Is that a tower, can we make a tower

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