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Hacienda at Scribe Project Team
Architect – Project Principals
David Darling – Aidln Darling Design
Joshua Aidlin – Aidln Darling Design
Architect – Project Leads
Michael Pierry – Aidln Darling Design
Leonard Ng – Aidln Darling Design
Architect – Project Team
Adam Rouse – Aidln Darling Design
Peter Larsen – Aidln Darling Design
Mason Hayes – Aidln Darling Design
Ben Damron – Aidln Darling Design
Owner/Client & Title
Adam Mariani – Scribe Winery
Andrew Mariani – Scribe Winery
Bill Schaeffer – Cello & Maudru Construction
Colin Moore – Cello & Maudru Construction
Doug Schneck – Cello & Maudru Construction
Tom Mersich – Cello & Maudru Construction
Vineyard Landscape Architect
Willett Moss – CMG Landscape Architecture
Construction Landscape Architect
Alain Peauroi – Terremoto Landscape
Lee Erickson – Lee Ericson Engineering
John Riley – Winzler & Kelley
Steve Brown – Adobe Associates
Alan Dreyfuss – Wiss, Janney, Elstner Assoc.
Gwenyth Searer – Wiss, Janney, Elstner Assoc.
Ron Larson – Sonco Heating & Air Conditioning
Douglas Dieter – Douglas K Dieter
Floyd Nicols – Nichols Plumbing
The Hacienda at Scribe Winery
The The Hacienda at Scribe Winery is the winner of a 2020 Preservation Design Award for Rehabilitation. Award recipients are selected by a jury of top professionals in the fields of architecture, engineering, planning, and history, as well as renowned architecture critics and journalists. The Award will be presented on Wednesday, October 22, 2020 at an online awards ceremony. Tickets and sponsorship options are available at californiapreservation.org/awards.
About this project
In 2006, Scribe embarked on a mission to resurrect the Rhinefarm Vineyard in Carneros Valley near Sonoma, one of the oldest vineyards in California. Central to this mission was a reincarnation of its original homestead, the Hacienda. Built in 1915, The Hacienda â€” formerly known as the “Macintosh House” had survived much neglect and multiple changes over the years.
The reincarnated structure serves as Scribe’s hospitality hub and includes tasting areas, a full-service kitchen for culinary events, and accommodations for visiting chefs. In addition to extensive systems and structural upgrades, its new incarnation aims to tell the story of its evolution, transcendence, and present-day use through both preservation and discreet but legible interventions. Inspired by the late artist David Ireland’s Capp Street Project, the project involved a careful and honest uncovering and preservation of its many layers, which mark the passage of time.