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Ski lodge hideaway in Montana boasts gorgeous mix of rustic and industrial

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Faure Halvorsen Architects designed this ski lodge hideaway featuring a beautiful balance between industrial and rustic design, located in Montana’s Yellowstone Club. Nestled atop a steep hillside property, the homeowner’s requested their 4,500 square foot vacation home to be not only rustic but unique. The architects worked to devise a design that took advantage of the surrounding property, but also the majestic views of nearby Pioneer Mountain ski area and distant Yellowstone National Park. This family retreat is a getaway not only for the couple’s twin sons but for their extended family.

To accommodate individual lifestyle needs, this dwelling was compartmentalized into four “pods”, connected via enclosed bridges and hallways. Each of the modules was designed at varying elevations and at slight angles. This design concept enabled the architect to maximize the breathtaking views while concealing neighboring houses from sight. This configuration also generated some fascinating nooks and crannies. This includes a staircase landing that plays double-duty as a niche for a desk, wall-recessed bunk beds and a wine cellar nestled underneath a bridge, connecting the living room to the master bedroom suite.

Project Team: Architect: Faure Halvorsen Architects | Interior Design: Peace Design | Builder: Highline Partners 

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This rustic ski lodge hideaway features a unique palette of materials, finishes, and furnishings. Finishes integrated into this home’s design include standing-dead timber, reclaimed barn boards and Montana moss rock that was used on the walls, dual-sided fireplaces and the enclosure around the kitchen stove. The bridges were fabricated from salvaged steel joists, tracks, and screens, a nod to the region’s mining tradition.

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What We Love: This ski lodge hideaway is cozy and inviting with its thoughtful use of reclaimed materials throughout. The material selections offer a fresh take on rustic design, making this new dwelling appear as if it were assembled over time. Overall, the esthetic of this home is timeless and visually stunning and will surely be enjoyed for generations to come as a place for family gathering and entertaining.

Tell Us: What do you think of the overall design of this fascinating mountain getaway? What details most stood out to you and why? Please share your feedback in the Comments below!

Note: Have a look at a couple of our favorite home tours that we have featured here on One Kindesign from the portfolio of the interior designer’s of this project, Peace Design: Exquisite mountain home remodel mixes rustic with modern in Big Sky and Beyond beautiful rustic mountain home with fabulous views of the Tetons.

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The environment of this ski lodge hideaway articulates the family’s passion for the outdoors, through the use of reclaimed wood and stone. A nature-inspired color palette and organic materials yield warmth and authenticity. Paying homage to the region’s storied past, interiors studio Peace Design wove industrial elements into the great room.

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Above: The striking chandelier is made of iron rings. Coup d’Etat based it on an antique comprised of old wagon wheels, 43.5″ diameter (purchased at R.Hughes). Restoration Hardware has a similar chandelier here. Spotlights are BK Lighting monopoint fixtures. They are called the Nite Star and Nite Star II. The fireplace is a ledge stone, dry-stacked. The coffee table is an antique mining cart found at an antique market. Grounding the space is an area rug featuring a custom color combination from Tai Ping Carpets.

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Above: Accenting the fireplace is the Elliott wing chair from Hickory Chair. This space is approximately 15’9″ x 21’0″ and the ceiling is 20’0″ at its highest point.

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This ski lodge hideaway is a soulful expression of a cultured family. Treasures collected from their world travels are subtly incorporated. In the kitchen, a dish rack discovered in a Paris flea market is repurposed and mounted on the wall. Every room quietly echoes with personal memories. The dining area functions as an intimate alcove where stories from the day are shared.

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Above: The backsplash behind the stove is antique iron cookie sheets treated to rust. The island countertop is solid walnut, while the perimeter countertops are soapstone on the grey / blue side. The finish is honed and sealed. The flooring is reclaimed Oak. The stain was custom mixed to match a control sample the interior designers had in their library. Custom cabinets are reclaimed oak, with drawer pulls from Rocky Mountain Hardware, “Olympus” collection. Stone is a natural Montana Moss rock from Select Stone in Gallatin Gateway, Montana. On the floor is a vintage Navajo rug.

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Above: Suspended above the island, the light fixture is an antique pendant from a French industrial building.

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Above: The dining chairs around the built-in banquette are vintage. The interior designer for this project sourced them with Bjork Studio. The dining table is made up of (2) tables with a removable leaf. Each table is 42″ x 42″ and the leaf is 24″W x 42″D. Materials are reclaimed Hickory with hand-forged iron bases. This nook is approximately 4′ deep x 13′ wide overall, the banquette seat is approximately 18″ deep.

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Above: In the powder bathroom, the pendant light is a piece found at a local antique fair. It was from an automobile factory. The license plates are attached directly to the drywall with very small finish nails. Approximately 160 license plates cover 3 partial walls; (2) walls at 4’4″ x 8’0″ and (1) 6’0″ x 8’0″, sourced from The Plate Hut. The mirror is from an antique market. The countertop is raw steel, fabricated by a local metal shop (the sink is the same material).

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Above: Reclaimed oak is used in the sliding barn door and cabinets. Rocky Mountain Hardware is used on the cabinetry and the barn door hardware was custom. The vanity features an under-mount sink with a marble countertop. All cabinetry throughout this home was custom made by Integrity Builders of Bozeman, MT.  On the walls, is a plaster finish, color Adobe. The sconces are from Circa Lighting, the “Small Kate”. Wallcovering is from Phillip Jeffries, “Glam Grass” collection. On the floor is an aged flooring from Superior Hardwood in Missoula, Montana. The overall room is approximately 10′ x 12′.

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Above: The firebox is approximately 48″w x 24″H, clad with Harlowton stone. The light fixture is from Circa Lighting. The tub is from Porcher. The floor is reclaimed oak, various widths. The walls are covered in Phillip-Jeffries grasscloth.

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Above: The bedskirt was made from beautiful linen, sourced from Larsen, called “Lodge Stripe”. The bed frame was a found element in an antique store in Montana, while the Fifth Avenue headboard is from Hickory Chair. All of the plaster walls in this home are a custom color. The project team started with Benjamin Moore colors HC-76 and HC-77 and made adjustments on-site based on lighting, exposure, etc. The chandelier is from Circa Lighting. Ceiling height is approximately 9’6″.

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Above: The overall space of this bedroom is approximately 16’0″ square with a 9’0″ ceiling. Beams are approximately 6″ – 8″ square. The ceiling is reclaimed oak barn boards, with recessed cans from the Iris series by Halo. The fireplace brand is a Majestic Echelon WDVST500 (MHSC WDV See-thru Wideview Direct Vent Gas Fireplace). The bed is from Beau Holland, Atlanta showroom.

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Above: Integrated into this hallway floor is thick glass panels with an iron mesh below, acting as a “skylight” to the wine cellar below.

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Above: In the custom fabricated wine cellar, the wall features a Phillip Jeffries slate wall finish. Above this space is a walkway to the Master suite. The door is a custom-built door with pivoting hinges.

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Above: The handrail features a reclaimed screening material topped with a reclaimed railroad track. 

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Above: The bunks each hold an extra-long twin mattress (80″long each) and the ceilings are approximately 9’6″H. On the beds are classic Pendelton wool blanket. Sconces are the “Atelier Swing Arm Sconce” from Restoration Hardware. Sectional is the “Chronicle” from Lexington Furniture, covered in one of their chenille options. Walls have reclaimed oak boards on them. You can typically find the wall posters in small shops in the West, at antique fairs or even online through eBay (these are framed in reclaimed oak barn wood). On the floor is stained and sealed concrete.

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Above: The stools were sourced from an antique market in Atlanta.

 

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Above: This mudroom is filled with custom millwork made from reclaimed oak. The overall room dimensions are approximately 8’0″ x 12’0″ and each component was scaled appropriately to fit the space and function for the family. Upper cubbies are approximately 18″ square. Baskets were from an antique market. A metal screening material was used for the locker fronts. The laundry room features plate steel fabricated into the countertop and backsplash. Flooring is “Frontier Flagstone”, which is sandstone, cut into oversized brick shapes with a natural edge.

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Above: On the roof are Cedar shingles, not shakes with a doubled 5th course and corrugated corten is the metal roofing. The stone used on this property was a regional favorite, Harlowton Stone.

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Photos: Gibeon Photography

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Susan Savard

This home is so amazing! I LOVE all the architectural elements with the log home. Lots of ideas spinning around in my head now… this is just up my design style… though WAY out of my bank balance… sighs