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Three spectacular properties 

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Bucks County House Tour*

Sunday, June 25, 2023  

10AM - 4PM

Lodi Hill Farm
An 1810 chicken farm reimagined
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Photo courtesy of Juan Vidal Photography

SILO 6776
A contemporary barn conversion
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The Fullam Residence

A mid-century gem designed by Paul Rudolph
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* Hosted by TBB PAC to support the mission of turning Bucks blue. 

Photo courtesy of Juan Vidal Photography

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Photo courtesy of Juan Vidal Photography

Lodi Hill Farm

Lodi Hill Farm, a former chicken farm on over 40 acres, is an ongoing adventure in stewardship for its two owners.  They have strived to preserve the property; restore and sensitively update the buildings; and rehabilitate the orchard. A bright red barn dates from 1810, its lower level converted into a space to gather. The farmhouse, built in the late 1700s and expanded over the years by several owners, has been reimagined as a 6,000-square-foot country retreat. The owners (one of whom is an NYC interior designer) have created a home in which 21st century elegance and Bucks County vernacular merge, pairing a double-sided stone fireplace, old beams, and pie stairs, with oversized sun-drenched spaces, contemporary furnishings, and a collection of regional art. The conversion includes a large hall under a 25-foot ceiling where furnishings on wheels are changed seasonally, and by occasion. An expanse of lawn behind the house accommodates a broad stone terrace, and an inviting saltwater pool. 

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Photo courtesy of Juan Vidal Photography

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SILO 6776

The New Hope, PA home of a leading NYC gallerist specializing in contemporary art and a designer whose clients range from the owners of a Brooklyn Heights townhouse to Boston's Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum. The property  encompassing the barn home and gallery, a guest house, a studio, and outdoor living spaces is sited on  three rolling acres overlooking a canyon along the Delaware River. Originally a 200-year-old barn anchored to the silo, the main home melds art and design, guided by a belief that spaces for living should feel restorative, honest, and livable.  The scope and feel of the barn has been respected by retaining open spaces, interior and exterior stone walls, exposed beams and supports throughout. Notable additions include a stainless steel kitchen, an enormous master bath with tile mural, and the latest enhancement, a downstairs art gallery and event space. Balconies overlook a pool located by the stone ruins. Verdant walkways lead to a terraced sculpture garden and a restored, smaller barn where the stalls have been repurposed into studio spaces.  



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The Barn
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Photo courtesy of Juan Vidal Photography

The Fullam Residence

The Fullam Residence is a little-known mid-century masterpiece designed in 1957 by the great modernist architect Paul Rudolph. Neither published nor promoted by Rudolph at the request of original owners John and Alice Fullam, the house was “discovered” in 2004 when the Fullams, contemplating a sale, contacted the Paul Rudolph Foundation in an effort to preserve their home. The second owner tackled plumbing and rewiring to meet modern building codes and upgraded insulation and windows. The current owners purchased the home in 2014, and having found Rudolph's renderings, saw that Rudolph, at the request of the Fullams, had executed only two of the three bays of his original concept. They completed the third bay to make a 3,550-square foot home that is both functional and sculptural. The roof appears to float above thick, Pennsylvania fieldstone walls which are spaced and infilled with glass, creating light-filled interiors with forest views from every room. The furnishings and artwork in the home reflect an eclectic and yet entirely amenable collection of Brutalist, Mid-Century, Asian, and Space Age furniture, paintings, and sculptures.

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Photo courtesy of Katrina Mojzesz

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