Dedicated to the preservation of Long Island's 'gold coast' estates and other things old.
If the house underwent significant renovations the one at the end of Burtis Lane might be it.
Well, if this was torn down, someone should be drawn and quartered. Managable in size and charm personified, I'd move right in.
Very lovely and agree w Magnus, a manageable propery with much grace.KarenaArt by Karena
don't youi guys ever get to maine? come on up and dilletante or i will show you 10000 houses like this one. extant - who cares. i'd use this for firewood in those beautiful lost fireplaces in Bayberry Land or Laurelton Hall. charming? we shoot tourists that call these old rotting houses up here charming. guess this g;uy wasn't that rich or just insecure. give me Vizcaya or nothing.security word def - "avadus" - alien version of Quo Vadis
Turner- I grew up in a still own a house that Zach has featured on his site. I love it dearly, but every rain storm identifies a new leak, every wind a new draft and every weekly inspection tour another corner that needs paint. And my house is considered to be in excellent shape. As I said, I love it, but I gaze longingly at houses like Mr. Warner's and think "Freedom".My security word of the day? Wiessem. Could that be "wise men"- like our fellow commentators?
The opinions about traditional Maine architecture expressed in the comments page are his and his alone. All that I know and love about architecture begins with the graceful early houses that I grew up with in Maine.
Looks like the house is at the end of Shady Meadows Lane, the southwest corner of the cul-de-sac.
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