A traditional farmhouse with modern details was designed by TruexCullins Architecture + Interior Design in collaboration with Roundtree Construction, located in Cornwall, Vermont. The architectural style of this farmhouse takes its cue from the neighboring New England historic connected farm structures.
The residence is nestled into its site, surround by pastures, barns and farmhouses. The expansive walls of glass integrated into the barn helps to marry contemporary architecture to the traditional post and beam cathedral ceilings. The compilation of windows and traditional forms helps to maximize views of the captivating beauty of the surrounding property.
From the exterior facade of the farmhouse, a contrast of colors and textures of the materials helps to enhance the modern farmhouse aesthetic. On the interior, the main living spaces showcase a use of refined materials and design. In one of the barn structures, a rustic timber framed entertainment center offers a different aesthetic.
Throughout the interiors scheme you will observe touches of rustic materials mixed with more polished contemporary finishes. This intermingling of styles helps to blend old and new ideas together to create, comfortable, livable interiors. From the outside, the subtle use of stone and lovely gardens helps to meld the structure to the landscape.
What We Love: This traditional farmhouse style home offers comfortable, relaxed living space and a beautiful open plan. We love the melding of old and new and the mixing of material elements. Soaring ceilings and expansive walls of glass helps to keep the home luminous and connect it to nature.
Readers, what do you appreciate most about this spectacular farmhouse style home in Vermont? Is there anything in the design that you would have like to have seen done differently? Please share your thoughts in the comments below!
Above: From the outside, you can see the connected building sections of this farmhouse, with an added contemporary flair. This style is in keeping with the historic Vermont tradition of connected structures.
Photos: Jim Westphalen Studio
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