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My Favorite House

My Favorite House: A circa-1921 home in Druid Hills that defies categorization

As one of Atlanta’s preeminent classical architects, Yong Pak of Pak Heydt Associates knows timeless style when he sees it. But this unusual circa-1921 house on Oakdale Road in Druid Hills defies categorization, and its architect is unknown. “I love it because it’s an architectural mystery,” says Pak, who drives by the house on his daily commute. “It doesn’t adhere to any one style, and I never get tired of it.”
My Favorite House

My Favorite House: This romantic, Spanish Colonial home in Morningside

Atlanta native Ryan Hughes, who co-owns R Hughes, was in fifth grade the first time this stately Spanish Colonial house in the Lenox Park area of Morningside caught his eye. The house, which was built in 1935 and is thought to have been designed by famed Atlanta architecture firm Ivey and Crook, was updated in the early 2000s by celebrated interior designer Bobby McAlpine.
My favorite house

My Favorite House: A Druid Hills home with an untouched, classic exterior

“I love a big, white, brick house,” says Vivian Bencich, who founded architecture and interior design firm Square Feet Studio with her husband.
My Favorite House

My Favorite House: A stunning Ansley Park home immersed among trees

Interior designer Tim Hobby has admired this contemporary stunner in his Ansley Park neighborhood since before it was completed in 2014. Set on a half-acre lot that was previously home to an apartment building, the house was designed by the cutting-edge architecture team Cara Cummins and Jose Tavel of TaC Studios.
My favorite house

My Favorite House: An unconventional, romantic abode in northwest Atlanta

Designer John Oetgen has a philosophical reason for loving this unconventional home: “It’s not a typical Atlanta or Southern home,” says Oetgen, who has been one of House Beautiful’s 100 Most Influential Designers in America since 1995. The postmodern house—featuring a mix of old and new styles from Palladian to contemporary—was built in 1990, designed by the late architect Roy Frangiamore, who worked on projects like the Center for Puppetry Arts and One Georgia Center.

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