The new house replaces an old farm steading and a collection of derelict barns. It reveals its principal geometries prominently, sitting on top of one of the many hilltops that surround Blairgowrie.
The design is in large part rectilinear, its external appearance a balance of vertical and horizontal elements held in place by a cascading shallow pitch roof that borrows its angles from the neighbouring hills. Each section of the facade, a composition of the larger elements reduced in ashlar stone with extruded Palladian notes, set within almost symmetric elevations.
The interior takes the rectilinear language of the exterior and immediately translates it to one of curves as the circular entrance hall and stair spin before you . The secret spreading cupola delivers a wash of daylight into the heart of the house allowing short and bright communications to all the other principal apartments.