Example of homes architect Mark Hoesterey designed.
Mark Hoesterey incorporates materials and scale to anchor this lake home in a beautiful environment. See More on Long Cove Lake
The green environment of Preston Hollow draws homeowners. Mark Hoesterey’s design accentuates the experience desired. See More on 9207 Sunnybrook Lane
Here is a design that allows one to enjoy the pond and garden while one is inside or outside the home. See More on 13370 Waterside Drive, Dallas Texas
This is an example of a home with beautiful proportions and detail that draws from the early architectural influences of University Park. Outdoor covered porch creates beautiful environment to relax... See More on 3708 Marquette Street, Dallas Texas
Thoughts on the Contributions of Architect Mark Hoesterey
Mark Hoesterey is a partner with SHM Architects. Stocker Hoesterey Montenegro Architects designs homes that respond to the opportunities of the site. Mark Hoesterey's emphasis is not as much on a specific style as it is creating a space that reflects his clients desires, and enhances their enjoyment for how the home relates to the environment.
Transitional Spaces Connect Nature
You will see Mark Hoesterey's emphasis on scale and proper proportions framed by architectural edges that transition to the exterior spaces. Clean architectural spaces and rooms that allow sunlight from different directions continue to the transitional interior and exterior spaces that become the connection to nature.
Contributions to the Community
In addition to the contributions one expects of architects, Mark Hoesterey has a passion for the best parts of Dallas. White Rock Lake is a good example of what captures this architect's attention. As president of the White Rock Lake Conservancy, Mark Hoesterey helped raise private funds for the restoration of historic structures at the lake. His efforts include preserving the 1931 stone tables identified by the City of Dallas Parks and Recreation Department as one of the top ten forgotten treasures of the Dallas parks. The bare hand detail and construction of these tables is reminiscent of the hand-forged iron and hand-carved work architect O'Neil Ford's brother, Bob Ford did for architect David R. Williams in the house Williams designed on Turtle Creek in University Park in 1933.
Mark Hoesterey earned his Master's of Architectural Design from Texas Tech University and then began doing residential work in Austin and Colorado. Licenses in Colorado, Utah, Texas and Florida allow Mark to continue to design lake houses, ranch houses, and mountain homes in addition to his work in Dallas.