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I may not yet be able to fully appreciate the antiquity of an old property, but I’ve come to understand and value what it means to live in an antique home
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.
ArchitectureHospitality at the Quaker Tavern Inn
Early American Colonial | $ 2,295,000
Karen.Bernier@churchillprop.com | 978.807.5580Watch Video
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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.
“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.