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http://www.nj.com/hunterdon-county-demo ... ed_co.html
http://www.bobbeatty.com/homes-for-sale ... 14626/146/
The great mahogany ceilings of the Robert Berger house rise into the darkness, too -- but there, a tent is the result, while this barn goes nowhere -- for me, anyway. And, if there had to be joints in the boards, couldn't they have been staggered -- or covered with boards of the same width, perhaps -- rather than with these skinny strips ?
Maybe this house is from the formative period of the practice . . .
There are indeed many fine ones. Here is one of the more recent postings:lang wrote:Perhaps a Nusonian that is "non-Wright" is more acceptable. It seems that too many homages to the old man arouse contempt rather than admiration. Are there any non Wright Usonians that stand out? If so then what makes the design pass muster?
http://architecturalhomesny.com/2013/09 ... 99000.html
http://www.savewright.org/wright_chat/v ... php?t=7383
What makes a domestic architectural design (Wright Usonian, non-Wright Usonian, nusonian, you name it...) pass muster? An overall theme, unity, proper scale, proportion, and siting, sensitive use of materials, careful detailing, a logical, efficient and functional plan, and a close connection to the landscape making the site better than it was previously. And most importantly, the design must respond directly to the real needs of the inhabitant, and serve to elevate their lives on a physical, intellectual and spiritual level.
Here is an architect who gets it:
http://taggartdesigngroup.com/2013/02/2 ... residence/