Photographs may show modified designs.
Plan 492-10

Key Specs

sq ft





Plan Description

The Roman “Classical Revival” began in the XVI Century with Palladio’s creative archeological adaptations of Roman antiquity—of which colonial America’s robust, but quirky, British “Georgian” was a part. At the time of independence, the noble ideals of Roman republicanism were reimagined in America’s political philosophy and in America’s architecture, especially around the government centers of the mid-Atlantic: Pennsylvania, Maryland, Virginia, and Washington, D.C. These stately Roman forms, dignified symmetries, and compositional grandeurs inspired a particular greatness in the young American republic. It should be noted that that America’s classicism was refined through the influence of our French allies in the War for Independence. And yet, American classicism did not accept the imperial influence of Napoleon—even though we find touches of Empire style in our Federal style; American classicism welcomed the democratic influence of Greek antiquity popularized in the period through political association with Greek democracy and in the archeological discoveries of Greek architecture, especially after America’s rejection of British influence following the War of 1812. You will see various adaptations of Classical Revival in the four line illustrations shown here. Among the Classical Revival style’s foremost practitioners were Wm. Jay; Benj. Latrobe; Robt. Mills; Wm. Thorton; and our third president, Thos. Jefferson whose unique classical style became known as Jeffersonian. Room Sizes: Great Room: 18’-0”” x 24’-0” Country Kitchen: 18’-0”” x 24’-0” Master Bedroom: 18’-0” x 14’-6” Master Bath: 9’-0” x 9’-0” Bedroom (2): 10’-0” x 12’-4” Bathroom: 18’-6” x 6’-0” Family Room: 18’-0”” x 24’-0” (unfinished in this plan) Guest Suite: 18’-0”” x 24’-0” (unfinished in this plan) Stair Hall: 18’-0” x 17’-6”
This plan can be customized!
Tell us about your desired changes so we can prepare an estimate for the design service. Click the button to submit your request for pricing, or call 1-800-913-2350.

Floor Plans

Floor Plan - Main Floor Plan

Floor Plan - Upper Floor Plan

Full Specs & Features

Basic Features

Bedrooms : 3
Baths : 3.5
Stories: 3
Garages: 0


Depth : 25' 6"
Height : 34' 10"
Width : 57'


Total : 4050 sq/ft
Lower Floor : 1450 sq/ft
Main Floor : 1450 sq/ft
Upper Floor : 1450 sq/ft
*Total Square Footage only includes conditioned space and does not include garages, porches, bonus rooms, or decks.


Main Ceiling : 10'

Bedroom Features

Upstairs Bedrooms
Upstairs Master Bedrooms
Walk In Closet

Kitchen Features

Eating Bar
Kitchen Island

Additional Room Features

Great Room Living Room

Outdoor Spaces

Covered Front Porch
Covered Rear Porch

What's included in this plan set

See a sample plan set

All plans are drawn at ¼” scale or larger and include :

  • Foundation Plan: Drawn to 1/4" scale, this page shows all necessary notations and dimensions including support columns, walls and excavated and unexcavated areas.
  • Exterior Elevations: A blueprint picture of all four sides showing exterior materials and measurements.
  • Floor Plan(s): Detailed plans, drawn to 1/4" scale for each level showing room dimensions, wall partitions, windows, etc. as well as the location of electrical outlets and switches.
  • Cross Section: A vertical cutaway view of the house from roof to foundation showing details of framing, construction, flooring and roofing.
  • Interior Elevations: Detailed drawings of kitchen cabinet elevations and other elements as required.
*See important information before purchasing


Plan Options


Best Value!
PDF plan sets are best for fast electronic delivery and inexpensive local printing.

5 Copy Set

5 printed plan sets mailed to you.

Reproducible Set

For inexpensive local printing / making minor adjustments by hand. 1 printed set, typically on Bond paper.


For use by design professionals to make substantial changes to your house plan and inexpensive local printing.
Foundation Options


Ideal for level lot, lower level of home partially or fully underground.

*Options with a fee may take time to prepare. Please call to confirm.

Additional Options:

Audio Video Design

Receive an overlay sheet with suggested placement of audio and video components.

Construction Guide

Educate yourself about basic building ideas with these four detailed diagrams that discuss electrical, plumbing, mechanical, and structural topics.

Lighting Design

Receive an overlay sheet with suggested placement of lighting fixtures.

Unless you buy an “unlimited” plan set or a multi-use license you may only build one home from a set of plans. Please call to verify if you intend to build more than once. Plan licenses are non-transferable and cannot be resold.

Meet the Designer - Michael Curtis

Michael Curtis -
“The story of the American Dream is the history of the American Home, and each home tells a story. Our beautiful American homes expand the American Dream by adapting regional building traditions to modern living. Each of our homes considers its place, its purpose, and the family who lives within it, and each house acknowledges the universal desire for comfort, ease, affordability, and beauty.”

Michael received his training in classical painting, sculpture, and architecture, and has worked for over thirty years in each of these professions. He brings to his designs an understanding of the best that has been done in Western Civilization's 3,000 year tradition.

He designed the New American Home 2011, debuting at the National Association of Home Builders Show in Orlando. His most significant sculptural commissions include The History of Texas at Texas Rangers Ball Park, Arlington, Texas, the largest US frieze of the 20th Century; numerous portrait busts for the Library of Congress, The Supreme Court Building, and other public buildings. His recent statues include General Eisenhower and The Shipbuilder, both in Alexandria, Virginia. His specialty is relief portraits and fine medals. And his painting, sculpture, and architectural drawings are represented in over 250 private and public collections. Michael has taught art and art history at art schools, colleges, and universities and lectured at the National Gallery of Art.

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