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AFTER INTERIOR DESIGNER JOHN STEDILA BOUGHT A PRIVATE FIRE STATION, ONCE PART OF AN IMMENSE ESTATE IN AMAGANSETT, THE FIRST THING HE DID WAS TO REMOVE ALL TRACE OF THE KITSCHY OLD PUMPS AND THE BIG FIRE BELL. INSTEAD OF A RENOVATION, THE PROPERTY WAS GIVEN A TOTAL MAKEOVER, TRANSFORMING THE DULL STRUCTURE INTO AN UNUSUAL WEEKEND HOUSE THAT WOULD NOT LOOK OUT OF PLACE ON THE TUSCAN COAST. RATHER THAN A TRADITIONAL SHINGLED HOUSE, STEDILA WANTED AN AIR OF OLD EUROPEAN NOBILITY, LIKE A FOLLY PLACED IN THE MIDDLE OF NOWHERE. USING THE BUILDING'S CONCRETE ESSENCE AS INSPIRATION, HE DESIGNED A PAIR OF GLASSED-IN WINGS AND RIPPED OUT THE ORIGINAL SECOND FLOOR OF THE FIRE STATION CREATING A LARGE AND AIRY CATHEDRAL-CEILINGED LIVING ROOM, WHICH IS BARE SAVE FOR TWO ELEGANT SEATING ARRANGEMENTS AND A BRILLIANT BLUE-LACQUER SCREEN 
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The Interior Archive - Simon Upton 
The Interior Archive - Simon Upton 
The Interior Archive - Simon Upton 
The Interior Archive - Simon Upton 
The Interior Archive - Simon Upton 
The Interior Archive - Simon Upton 
The Interior Archive - Simon Upton 
The Interior Archive - Simon Upton 
The Interior Archive - Simon Upton 
The Interior Archive - Simon Upton 
The Interior Archive - Simon Upton 
The Interior Archive - Simon Upton 
The Interior Archive - Simon Upton 
The Interior Archive - Simon Upton 
The Interior Archive - Simon Upton 
The Interior Archive - Simon Upton 
The Interior Archive - Simon Upton 
The Interior Archive - Simon Upton 
The Interior Archive - Simon Upton 
The Interior Archive - Simon Upton 
The Interior Archive - Simon Upton 
The Interior Archive - Simon Upton 
The Interior Archive - Simon Upton 
The Interior Archive - Simon Upton 
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