Hook who designed projects at Duke University over 30 years. He studied architecture at the University of Pennsylvania and Yale University, receiving a Master of Architecture degree in at the latter. In he rose to fame for a house and studio for his parents in Amagansett NY. Gwathmey was not a licensed architect at the time. When he did take the professional licensing exam, he was surprised to see a multiple-choice question on the test that asked "Which of these is the organic house? He knew that was the answer they wanted.
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Hook who designed projects at Duke University over 30 years. He studied architecture at the University of Pennsylvania and Yale University, receiving a Master of Architecture degree in at the latter.
In he rose to fame for a house and studio for his parents in Amagansett NY. Gwathmey was not a licensed architect at the time. When he did take the professional licensing exam, he was surprised to see a multiple-choice question on the test that asked "Which of these is the organic house?
He knew that was the answer they wanted. He passed. In , the firm became Gwathmey Henderson and Siegel Architects. In , he served as the William A. He married Bette-Ann Damson in She donated his archives to Yale in There was no address; mail was delivered to the local post office. Sold around , according to Miller, by an architect who worked for Barnes and Noble. Sold to a neighbor, who destroyed it for expansion of his house.
Gwathmey became famous designing these buildings for his parents. Built by John Caramagna. In , Gwathmey inherited the house from his mother and moved in. He began a renovation that included covering the original concrete floor with marble.
Deeded to the Gwathmey Trust. Sold to Paul A. Amador in Sold in to Amanda and Justin Wilkes, who added a pool and made it a rental.
For sale in Designed with Richard Henderson. Featured as an Architectural Record House of Deeded to Nina Straus. The house was destroyed in Was an Architectural Record House in Featured in the New York Times in Barbara Goldberg remarried; she passed away in Transferred to her husband, Robert P.
Deeded to Susan Goldberg. Sold in to Joshua Pearson and Darko Tresjnak. Designed with Richard Henderson and Robert Siegel. Top left photo by Bill Maris. Commissioned Built by Anderson and Murray. Featured in Architectural Record Houses of Sold in to Williams and Dorothy Carr. The house appears on a Gwathmey and Siegel resume. Henderson took this project credit when the partnership split. Sold in to Rhonda and Dan Levy, still owners as of , who doubled it in in a similar Modernist style.
Featured as a Architectural Record House with credit going only to Henderson. When Henderson left the partnership in , it was agreed this house would be "his. House on the left, above. Was enlarged addition on right near pool and a beach footbridge and swimming pool also added. House on the right, above. Added on considerably left section of house plus a pool. She still owns it as of !
Project architect, Timothy Wood. Right photo by Wayne Eastep. Sold to the Kurzner family. For sale , Sold in Marshall Cogan was the former owner of Knoll. Was a Architectural Record House. Sold to Gary Fuhrman, who had it destroyed and a new house built. Designed for a writer and his wife. Project architects, Timothy Wood and Stephen Potters.
Bottom photo by Tom Yee. The project architect was Timothy Daniel Wood, who furnished the construction photo. Elia is standing by the house, which eventually included a pipe organ as Basch was a well-known organist.
Featured in Architectural Record, July Sold in to Stas and Sharon M. The house is almost unrecognizable as a Gwathmey creation due to several stylistically unfortunate modifications, color aerial photo. Transferred in to Sharon M. Project architects, Timothy Wood and Marvin Mitchell. An oceanfront dune site with a steep slope to the cul-de-sac access road.
Bottom photo by David Franzen. Deeded to Marilyn Cohn. Featured in Architectural Record in Modified over the years with wood siding. Project architects, Peter Szilagyi and Ivan Zaknic. Sold several times. Sold to Bart Walker. Sold to Thomas E. Ted Owen around Color photo by James Wilkins.
Top right photo by Marvin McGrath. Featured in Architectural Record, May Featured in Architectural Record, September Featured in GA Houses 6. Built by Harold Reeve and Son. Mechanical engineer, Thomas Polise. Structural engineer, Geiger Berger. Sold to Franne and William Weinberg. Has been modified. Left photo by Norman McGrath.
Built from the shell of a Spanish-style house. Sold to Harold K. Sold to Jay and Erica Podolsky in Expansion around Project architect, Peter Szilagyi.
Was a Architectural Record house. Pool added later. There have been other renovations. Sold to Nina Larence and Don Remsky. Color photo by Norman McGrath. Featured in Progressive Architecture, June 1, Project architects, Peter Szilagyi and George Wu.
Charles Gwathmey's Modernist Masterpieces
Bel Air Residence
Gwathmey Residence and Studio