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Going Coastal

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It’s impossible to ignore nature in Big Sur.
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  Architect Mary Ann Schicketanz created a 1,900-square-foot home in Big Sur, California, that hugs its hillside site.  Photo by: Robert Canfield
    Architect Mary Ann Schicketanz created a 1,900-square-foot home in Big Sur, California, that hugs its hillside site.

    Photo by: Robert Canfield

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  A reclaimed-wood fireplace is a defining feature in the living room.  Photo by: Robert Canfield
    A reclaimed-wood fireplace is a defining feature in the living room.

    Photo by: Robert Canfield

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  The structure sits lightly on a stone patio that cuts into the hillside site.  Photo by: Robert Canfield
    The structure sits lightly on a stone patio that cuts into the hillside site.

    Photo by: Robert Canfield

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  Two walls of floor-to-ceiling windows in the master bedroom frame expansive vistas of the Pacific Ocean.  Photo by: Robert Canfield
    Two walls of floor-to-ceiling windows in the master bedroom frame expansive vistas of the Pacific Ocean.

    Photo by: Robert Canfield

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  Native grasses, large wood timbers, and plentiful amounts of stone help maintain the sense of “living close to nature” that the Treadwells desired.  Photo by: Robert Canfield
    Native grasses, large wood timbers, and plentiful amounts of stone help maintain the sense of “living close to nature” that the Treadwells desired.

    Photo by: Robert Canfield

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  Native grasses, such as red fescue and California oat, dot the landscape surrounding the house.  Photo by: Robert Canfield
    Native grasses, such as red fescue and California oat, dot the landscape surrounding the house.

    Photo by: Robert Canfield

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