Posted by Erdem Gorgun at

Up in Italy's Aurunci mountains, craftsman Robert Jakob and guardian David White have assembled a delightfully quiet home with a painterly quality befitting its stunning raised setting. Shunning all pointless decoration, for dread it would divert from the view, the two men thrive rather in a meager condition deserving of Morandi. You can't blame their grip of point of view, tonal nuance or structure, figures Marella Caracciolo

Encompassed by wicker seats, the specially designed eating table with iron legs and wheels serves as a workspace. Different seats are a blend of Gustavian and eighteenth century Neapolitan. Above left: pads produced using hundreds of years old San Leucio silk – an uncommon admission to beautification here – sit on the couch. Before it is an iron-and-wood side table by Anthony Gammardella. Above right: a work of art by Robert Jakob inclines toward the divider. Inverse: a publication for one of Cy Twombly's keep going shows is propped on an eighteenth century Swedish table, with an African fruitfulness urn just observed to one side

Cotti spread the porch simply outside the kitchen. The hand-painted majolica tiles on the edge seat originated from an antique distribution center close-by. Above left: the fundamental house and visitor wing, a changed over stable, appreciate perspectives on a valley and the Mediterranean past. Above right: a sleeping pad set on old iron trestles gives an additional visitor bed in a room in Robert's studio, however here it really suits a portion of his takes a shot at paper. Inverse: the depiction inclining toward the bureau (a neighborhood find) is likewise by him. All the metal window edges were made in the region

This room is ordinarily fresh and meager, with little by method for goods aside from a Louis XV French seat, a table beat with Carrara marble and a bed that the proprietors have given a similar treatment as somewhere else. The entryway prompts a connecting studio. Above left: a French eighteenth century side table backings a monochrome painting by Robert Jakob. Above right: planner Anthony Gammardella made the pool territory and change the old stable into visitor quarters. Inverse: the four-publication, which was made locally, is a duplicate of an eighteenth century Italian model



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