c. 1900 Tudor Revival – Easton, PA – $575,000

For Sale
Added to OHD on 1/21/19   -   Last OHD Update: 1/21/19   -   27 Comments
336 Reeder St, Easton, PA 18042

Map: Street

  • $575,000
  • 5 Bed
  • 3.5 Bath
  • 5305 Sq Ft
  • 0.37 Ac.
Magnificent stone and beamed English Tudor located in prime College Hill location. Designed by renowned architect William Marsh Michler, this home has only had 2 owners since it was built. Thought and detail went into every room and the current owner has done extensive renovations throughout. From the entry of the house, you will be amazed at the natural beamed ceiling detailed crown molding, woodwork, and leaded glass. Solid wood doors, wide chair rails, paneled walls, and build in bookcases are prevalent throughout. Pocket doors lead to both living and family rooms. Many rooms have built-in shutters, french doors, and adjoining porches. There are 3 fireplaces in the house; living room, library, and master bedroom. Butlers pantry contains original sink and cabinetry. Modern kitchen with center island is perfect for entertaining. Updates include refurbishes exterior including stucco, beam work, and roof. Windows have been modified to be double paned with argon for energy efficiency.
Contact Information
Clay Mitman, BHHS Paul Ford Realtors
(610) 253-6123
Links, Photos & Additional Info
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27 Comments on c. 1900 Tudor Revival – Easton, PA – $575,000

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  1. AvatarDrew S. Saint James says: 24 comments

    I would move there for this house! Very little would I change … beautiful

    12
  2. AvatarBryan Berg says: 35 comments

    I’m usually not really into Tudors, mainly because it seems that Tudors of the 1920’s and 1930’s, started feeling “thin” or anemic. And by that I mean the woodwork had gotten smaller and the walls thinner — starting with the 20’s and 30’s — houses just usually don’t seem as substantial. BUT NOT THIS ONE! Maybe with a build date of 1900 there was still a visual insistence on heft and intricacies. Also noted is that the stairs are executed solely in wood as opposed to plaster and iron — love it. Anemic, thin-feeling houses are like listening to music you still love, just from a sound system that has lost its bass. I wouldn’t change a thing really. Maybe the kitchen, but those are usually up for debate. What a beauty!

    13
    • PhillipPhillip says: 183 comments
      1910 Tudor/craftsman mix

      I live in a 1910 Tudor that is similar to this one. I also do not typically care for the later tudors as much as the earlier ones. The earlier ones have more woodwork and higher ceilings usually. I am glad to see that most of the woodwork in this house remains unpainted. This new fad of painting tudor mansions white and gray is awful to me.

      8
  3. AvatarGlen says: 48 comments

    Really like the house, only thing i would change is the kitchen, needs to be reconfigured, not very user friendly.

    4
    • Avatardkzody says: 279 comments

      I would love to have seen the original kitchen. Just from the butler’s pantry, I would imagine it to have been quite large, but with little storage since the butler’s pantry appears to have quite a bit.

      4
    • AvatarJodi says: 7 comments

      I agree.. and why didn’t they continue the style of the Butler’s Pantry into the kitchen? The Kitchen, as is, seems completely out of place in this house.

      1
      • AvatarAllison says: 25 comments

        By the looks of the colors used in the kitchen, it was done in the late 90’s, early 2000’s. That style and color was considered close to the tudor look. I agree, the butler’s pantry cabinetry is much better, but some like the newer rich colors with stainless appliances.

  4. AvatarStevenF says: 770 comments
    OHD Supporter

    1969 Regency
    Nashville, TN

    I love the window design and abundance in the public rooms which are intimately scaled.

    3
  5. AvatarJamesthegood says: 54 comments

    Not a Tudor lover either, until this one showed up! Great house and all looks great except the kitchen, for me anyway. Would have the kitchen and butlers pantry have the same style with a few modern conveniences tucked here and there, but definetly not a need to right now thing. Nice large garage is always a plus.

    2
    • Barbara VBarbara V says: 346 comments

      My thoughts exactly – factor in the plants and books and I’m there! What I’d give to have seen the original kitchen – bet it was a jaw-dropper. (Love the radiators and that second pedestal sink as well)…

      1
  6. Avatarbecky says: 80 comments
    OHD Supporter

    bass lake, CA

    I just LOVE those windows! Gives it even more character! And just where would the clawfoot tub be hiding? Needs a clawfoot tub! Not a deal breaker since there is plenty of room! I agree the kitchen needs to be more user friendly too. The cabinets look ok, but was thinking that maybe if the door fronts were glass that it would help…? I would have to ditch the grandfather clock… or just donate it to a home that would love it. Just never cared for them. All in all, a fine looking home!

  7. AvatarDavid Sweet says: 235 comments

    The front entry/stair hall bears a striking resemblance to the same area in the “Dark Shadows” series. Not the “Old House”, but the one the family lived in during the 1960’s.

    1
  8. AvatarDeborah W Mann says: 176 comments

    This house is beyond gorgeous!! I’ll take it!

    2
  9. AvatarKarenR says: 37 comments

    OK, this is the one for me. Y’all back off . . . it’s mine, MINE, I tell you!

    2
  10. AvatarBethany otto says: 2663 comments
    OHD Supporter

    Escondido, CA

    The dining room with those long windows is my favorite room in this house!

  11. AvatarDianeEG says: 486 comments
    OHD Supporter

    1896

    I like the kitchen – A LOT. The dark cabinets compliment the dark woodwork throughout the rest of the downstairs. Although it’s not for the purest, I think the high end design might be expected at this price point. You know you have owners who are particular about their home when all the laundry room products are lined up like they’re decorative factors. Simply an awesome home both built and decorative.

    4
  12. AvatarKarenR says: 37 comments

    Lovely home! Corsicana has some great old houses!

  13. Avatarzoomey says: 501 comments

    I don’t know where Easton, PA, is, but I want to move there so I can live in this house!! I love all of it, except the kitchen and two baths (one looks 1920s?, which I’d keep). Lose the carpeting, but make no other changes because it’s PERFECT as it is. Wow, every room is magnificent. And I love the mostly unpainted woodwork. Stunning, magnificent house!

  14. Avatarcyberc says: 102 comments

    Beautiful old lady and the neighbourhood is to die for 500%! Did you look at the area? Tons of nice old houses. These homeowners loved this house. I think they did a marvelous job keeping the house in period. Yes, there will always be things to change but really, it’s to a minimum. The price isn’t bad. The winters are cold in PA. Great football team – Go Steeler Nation! I’ve got my terrible towel in the wind at the moment. I hope the next homeowners will finish the love process by keeping this home in its correct time period.

    2
  15. AvatarJoe says: 636 comments

    -For those who don’t care for the kitchen layout, there appears to my eye to be a relatively easy fix, which would cost little money using the existing cabinetry and appliances.
    -One could move the sink, its base cabinet and counter to under the short window, next to the dishwasher, where a drawer cabinet is now. Move the drawer cabinet and the cabinets which are over the existing sink location, swapping them with the refrigerator area’s cabinets and appliances. My guess would be that small window was built at that height because the sink was originally in that location. It looks to me like the spacing would probably work out quite well.
    -Such swaps would create what kitchen designers call a work triangle between the stove, the sink and the refrigerator. The island, which is not plumbed so the floor is probably tiled under the whole thing, would likely need some adjusting to its location too.

    1
    • AvatarAfartherroom says: 7 comments

      I found myself wondering if the sink had originally gone there as well! Given the marble there, perhaps someone who did a lot of baking changed it at one point, so that they could look dreamily out the window as they worked their dough? The rearrangement you suggest would make for a far more comfortable working kitchen, to be sure.

  16. AvatarJKleeb says: 156 comments

    Love this for all the reasons already posted—I would love having enough room to actually use the attic for storage instead of living space.

  17. AvatarAfartherroom says: 7 comments

    Like many others here, Tudors don’t usually get my heart too aflutter, but this one is an exception. Perhaps it is only the later Tudors that don’t do it for me. I love the windows, the flow between rooms, the woodwork — everything! (I’m also quite envious of the current owner’s green thumb. How nice in the heart of a PA winter to be surrounded by such lush and healthy plants!)

  18. AvatarCeylaClaire says: 182 comments

    Except for the kitchen, this is a lovely home! Would just adapt kitchen to look more like the butler’s pantry to brighten up the whole area. Like Joe’s response about moving the sink.

  19. AvatarAllyson says: 90 comments

    I am so in love with this home: I tend to ❤️ Tudors, the woodwork, the windows, the side porch, that fab staircase, The butlers pantry and did I mention the windows??? Too bad I live on the opposite side of Pennsylvania!

  20. AvatarAzdi says: 33 comments

    I was wondering what that door led to under the stairs…basement perhaps? I also thought that area was a “phone alcove” type of thing too.

  21. Avatarpamibach says: 120 comments

    Mother passed on her love of old houses to me, she especially loved Tudors while I’m fond of Victorians

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