The three-panel batik by local artist Mary Edna Fraser displayed against the split-face-stone tile fireplace in the living room.
The addition encompasses an open living, dining, and kitchen space, which fosters a loft-like feel. A neutral color palette ensures the interior design complements the stunning views and prized artworks, like the black-and-white Andy Warhol in the kitchen.
The palette is neutral, but textured wallpaper and drapes in patterned fabric by Donghia make a statement in the master bedroom.
A sculpture by Tanya Lyons was an unexpected addition to the master bath. “It works perfectly, like she just threw her kimono over that bar, but it’s stainless steel,” Sanchez says.
A sculpture by Park City artist Stacy Phillips reminds the lady of the house of her time out West.
Built-in shelves with custom display cases showcase artwork while opening up the original rooms’ choppy layout.
Gibson designed the angled wall that runs alongside the entryway to draw visitors into the home.
Soapstone countertops work in the covered outdoor kitchen because they weather the elements
The screened-in living room is the homeowner’s happy place. One of her most recent art acquisitions—The Sowing, a sculpture by Charles Savoie—jazzes up the stucco-and-slate fireplace. Otherwise, the space is outfitted simply with teak furnishings and woven chairs, so as not to distract from views of the gorgeous wetlands and live oaks.
The garden and its bounty of veggies is conveniently right outside.
“I wanted to be able to live with my things in a house that worked for me, but I also wanted to honor the neighborhood.” —the homeowner
The rear addition is stunningly contemporary and communes with the site’s natural beauty.
“The challenge was to have as many windows as possible, but also a lot of wall space for her art,” Sanchez says. Many works, including the William Halsey sculpture that fits right into the doorway, found homes in this music room.