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Greg told me that Pastelcote was inspired by a brick treatment in Australia that is very similar to mortarwash.
He also noted that he has used it on homes where the clients want the monolithic look and appearance of stucco, but prefer to use brick.).
(Photo Credit: Rodolfo Castro) does not note why the owners or the architect chose painted brick, I think it is beautiful and charming and does lend a sense of age to the home.
Image via Beautiful Homes, photography by Michael Partenio.
When looking into the mortarwash technique a bit further, I came across a product made by Boral Brick called ‘Pastelcote’.
This home, in a lovely enclave in the heart of Buckhead, was the Southern Accents Showhouse in the early 2000s, and was designed by Greg Palmer of ).
The reader also noted that his clients will often purchase old brick to attain a certain look in a new house.
In some ways, what I like seems to combine aspects of both French design with perhaps a little English influence. However, what struck me even more was Stefan’s description: the house (designed by Paul Cret, a French architect), was built between a Louis XV house and a Georgian style house.
The house in this picture was meant to compliment the French house on one side, but make an easy transition to the Georgian house on the other side.
I love this picture from In Atlanta, it is very common to see what was formerly a red brick house updated to make it look more European.
Case in point: this house in Atlanta started its life as a 1930s Federal style house, but in recent years it was totally renovated (taken down to the studs) and transformed into a Neoclassical masterpiece. Baker, landscape architecture Alec Michaelides of Land Plus.