Example of homes architect Gary Skotnicki designed.
Moved the former Dealey ranch house called Paigebrook Farm, 2 miles and reconstructed it on a new Westlake site. Added a guest quarters on the end of the 250’ long... See More on Bradley
Renovated a 1940’s Preston Hollow house in the 1980’s and expanded and re-renovated it in 2012. Extensively landscaped by John Leidner. The owner’s art collection was an important driver of... See More on Glass
Restored and expanded a 1930’s Foshee and Cheek neo-classical revival along Armstrong Parkway in 2003-5. Extensively landscaped by Armstrong-Berger. See More on Watt
Restored and expanded a C.D.Hill 1930’s English Arts and Craft Revival in 2007 along Mockingbird Lane overlooking the Dallas Country Club. Added a den addition to the rear and moved... See More on Jones
Added a breezeway, garage, recreation/quarters wing to the rear, of an existing house on Beverly Drive. Added a new classical Tuscan entry portico. Renovated a second floor bedroom space into... See More on Hearl
Renovated the house front façade to enhance the mid-century modern style in a Royal lane neighborhood. Added a workspace print-making studio that could be converted to a future guesthouse in... See More on Youngblood/Butler
Expanded a Queen Anne house in Jefferson, Texas over an existing rear drive. Added a den to the existing residential second floor over the restaurant ground floor. See More on Stillwater Inn
Thoughts on the Contributions of Architect Gary Skotnicki
Gary Skotnicki has always had a passion for architecture. After starting his own firm ArchiTexas in 1978, Gary has earned multiple awards for his design and preservation talents over the years. His outstanding array of classic and modern work includes:
- The Hill County Courthouse
- Joule Hotel
- The Sammons Center for the Arts.
Today Gary works independently from ArchiTexas, but embraces the challenge of creating buildings that play a meaningful and influential role within our environment. His wealth of experience and desire to transform buildings into works of art has earned him a special place within the Dallas architectural community.