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At Shulman’s insistence, Soriano created a screened area that protects the gardenside elevation of the house from, says the pho­tog­rapher, “excessive wind and glaring light. In hot weather, when I have the sliding glass doors open, I close the screens on

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Originally appeared in True Hollywood Story
on July 16, 2009
At Shulman’s insistence, Soriano created a screened area that protects the gardenside elevation of the house from, says the pho­tog­rapher, “excessive wind and glaring light. In hot weather, when I have the sliding glass doors open, I close the screens on
At Shulman’s insistence, Soriano created a screened area that protects the gardenside elevation of the house from, says the pho­tog­rapher, “excessive wind and glaring light. In hot weather, when I have the sliding glass doors open, I close the screens on the sides—otherwise it’s all open to the coyotes and raccoons.” In keeping with the off-the-shelf ethic of the Case Study era, Soriano used simple, durable materials that, after 57 years, remain intact.

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