An Elevated Deckhouse in England

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October 28, 2013
A design-minded pair ensures that their tiny seaside getaway in Hampshire, England, is shipshape. Read Full Article
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  Architect Paul Hinkin and his partner, Chrissy Pearce, bought and restored a 538-square-foot Deckhouse at Emsworth Yacht Harbour in Hampshire, England.  Photo by: Ben AndersCourtesy of: Ben Anders
    Architect Paul Hinkin and his partner, Chrissy Pearce, bought and restored a 538-square-foot Deckhouse at Emsworth Yacht Harbour in Hampshire, England.

    Photo by: Ben Anders

    Courtesy of: Ben Anders

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  With the help of builder Peter Watts, the couple returned the house to its original early-1970s glory, utilizing the space beneath for both boat and car.  Photo by: Ben AndersCourtesy of: Ben Anders
    With the help of builder Peter Watts, the couple returned the house to its original early-1970s glory, utilizing the space beneath for both boat and car.

    Photo by: Ben Anders

    Courtesy of: Ben Anders

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  In the living room, Arne Jacobsen Swan chairs flank a Marcel Breuer for Isokon nesting table. Above the Florence Knoll–designed credenza is a print by English artist Terry Frost. The adjacent deck holds Breuer’s Folding Armchair and a table from Aram in London.  Photo by: Ben AndersCourtesy of: Ben Anders
    In the living room, Arne Jacobsen Swan chairs flank a Marcel Breuer for Isokon nesting table. Above the Florence Knoll–designed credenza is a print by English artist Terry Frost. The adjacent deck holds Breuer’s Folding Armchair and a table from Aram in London.

    Photo by: Ben Anders

    Courtesy of: Ben Anders

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  Near the room’s curving wall, a Verner Panton chair joins a K2 B console table by Tecta, topped by a vintage mirror by Robert Welch. The wall light is from Artemide. “If I had more space, I’d just fill it with more stuff,” says Pearce.  Photo by: Ben AndersCourtesy of: Ben Anders
    Near the room’s curving wall, a Verner Panton chair joins a K2 B console table by Tecta, topped by a vintage mirror by Robert Welch. The wall light is from Artemide. “If I had more space, I’d just fill it with more stuff,” says Pearce.

    Photo by: Ben Anders

    Courtesy of: Ben Anders

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  The master bedroom echoes the house’s black-and-white exterior and includes a custom-built storage unit that the architect designed for the space.  Photo by: Ben AndersCourtesy of: Ben Anders
    The master bedroom echoes the house’s black-and-white exterior and includes a custom-built storage unit that the architect designed for the space.

    Photo by: Ben Anders

    Courtesy of: Ben Anders

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  The room’s opposite side holds the companion Breuer nesting tables and an Eames Aluminum Group chair and ottoman.  Photo by: Ben AndersCourtesy of: Ben Anders
    The room’s opposite side holds the companion Breuer nesting tables and an Eames Aluminum Group chair and ottoman.

    Photo by: Ben Anders

    Courtesy of: Ben Anders

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  “When you have small spaces, you need to design them efficiently and thoroughly,” says Hinkin. “We were also influenced by some of the compact housing that you see in Japan. Nowhere feels that small here, even though we have only 538 square feet.”  Photo by: Ben AndersCourtesy of: Ben Anders
    “When you have small spaces, you need to design them efficiently and thoroughly,” says Hinkin. “We were also influenced by some of the compact housing that you see in Japan. Nowhere feels that small here, even though we have only 538 square feet.”

    Photo by: Ben Anders

    Courtesy of: Ben Anders

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