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If you have a story idea you think might be interesting to Antique Homes Magazine readers...please let Mark know. You can reach him at: email@example.com
Antique Homes Magazine staff writer Mark Sullivan enjoys writing about a variety of subjects relating to historic topics of interest.
Curb Appeal is a series of not-so-scholarly musings on historic architecture as seen from the street during the authorâ€™s ramblings around the Northeast. If you have a favorite neighborhood, town center or enclave of historic homes that youâ€™d like featured, please contact Antique Homes via firstname.lastname@example.org.
You may not realize it, but a veritable Disneyland lurks within the walls of your old house: every critter imaginable is running amok in your framing, and they’re most grateful for your hospitality.
Things to DoSleeping porches? Telephone rooms? Pandemic could renew interest in old-school home design
Things to DoRhode Island State Council of the Arts
“There are mullions, and then there are muntins; a mullion is a post that connects multiple window units, and muntin is the small piece that separates two or more panes of glass on a single window sash.”
What people still recognize as a virtue of these now iconic Triple Decker buildings is their affordability. While they were definitely built in clusters, they were not necessarily the first choice in subdivisions.