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11 Vintage Houses That Came from a Catalog
In the early 20th century, a handful of companies, including Sears, Roebuck and Co., sold tens of thousands of mail-order homes. Available in a variety of styles and at a range of price points, these “kit houses” would arrive via railroad boxcar as precut and fitted materials, which the owner or a local contractor would assemble into a new house. Sears ceased production of their catalog homes in 1940, but many still stand today. Check out these 12 mail-order houses that have not only survived...
Estate of Grace - Atlanta Homes and Lifestyles
The master suite is awash in soothing hues. “The previous master was choppy, so existing space was absorbed into the new master when the wings were added,” says Izlar. The Panache Designs chandelier and Cameron vanity chair are through Ainsworth-Noah. The 19th-century Italian commode is from Parc Monceau.