In 1940 Tom designed and built a home for his family at 1 South Albion in Denver, where they lived until 1947. The red brick house has been painted but is essentially unchanged today.
Posts related to Residential Architecture
In 1940 Moore designed a two-story house for Edwin Grant at the Grant Ranch west of Littleton on West Bowles Avenue. It is now the clubhouse of Raccoon Creek Golf Course and is still owned by the Grant family.
Moore designed this house for Ty Dines, at the corner of East Alameda and Vine Street, in 1940-41. The sheltered front door (not shown) faces Alameda, which was not a high-volume avenue at the time
Residence designed in 1946-47 for DRC Brown at Mt. Sopris Hereford Ranch near Carbondale.
While designing the conventional structures for the AEC in 1947, Moore bought a small bungalow in Grand Junction for his growing family, and immediately doubled its space with an addition.
A new residence was designed and built for Harald ‘Shorty’ and Patsy Pabst on Upper Snowmass Creek near the original settlement of Snowmass. Now the home of the Windstar Foundation, the house has been modified, most noticeably with the enclosure of the south-facing second-story covered porch. Finished in 1952, much of the original interior is intact.
Tom’s last personal project on the Western Slope was a new residence for Director of the Grand Junction VA Hospital, Dr. Stanley Crosbie, and his wife, the sculptor Helen Blair. This house has been maintained and expertly restored by the Benge family, who have owned it since purchasing it from the Crosbies in the late 1950s.
Folmer residence, Denver. House faces west. Stone trim added later. Interior living space has ample south-facing glass.
Grant residence at 101 S Humboldt, overlooking the Denver Country Club golf course. Prue Grant continued to live in the house until her death at age 99 in July 2012, .
Built on the prairie near Parker, which was a small ranching community at the time.