Small House Hansel A small cottage built in the 1920’s in Carmel, California. Photos by Lynn Momboisse. by Steven Previous Post Next Post
Enchanting! Conjures up much simpler times, and in Carmel California too.Maybe after I win my first Oscar 😉 ?!?!?
Gorgeous! Sure looks like Carmel!
I think I am in love.
My five year old son thinks this looks a house that a fairy tale character would live, maybe the seven dwarves or the three bears. 🙂
my god it is beautiful i wish that was mien.got be in Canada or out of state, i enjoy to look at or i wish i leave there. thank you to show your place. nice
I don’t know which is cuter this house or your reply/comments Itza. I don’t usually use or necessarily like the almost generic term ‘cute’ but both are quite ADORABLE and made me grin and smile an impish smile from ear to ear.
Beautiful. Does anyone know where I can get plans for this house? If so write me.
This is so wonderful but it is also very labor intensive. Either you would have to build this yourself or try and find the people it would take to build this for you. Good luck with that. Many of the skills it takes have been lost thanks to minimalism in building.
All of this minimalism has been promoted because any builder can do it, it’s not labor intensive and it takes less materials to build, but the builders still get to ask for prices as if you were getting a labor intensive home. I was in Canada a few years back and you should see the Victorian tract houses they were building for moderate to low income families; I couldn’t believe my eyes, or the prices. A Victorian with all the trimmings down here would cost the Earth, but their tract housing was move-in affordable for people of modest means.
I’m sorry we are no longer into building quaint homes. America has come to look like one big warehouse with cement flooring and all of the nothingness you can handle.
It looks sort of interesting….I think…maybe, but perhaps you need someone with a bit better photography skills to capture the true essence of the design as the pictures are too close up and blurry to convey the proper sentiment of the living space.