A fanciful lounge was designed by Abigail Vogel, below, for relaxing by the pool.
Paul Vogel used a backing press to hold a book securely while rounding its spine with a special hammer.
The walls of Ms. Vogel’s studio are covered with her artwork.
Having found a rare free moment, she painted the dining room floor in an intricate pattern.
Comfortable furniture, family photographs, books, and artworks vie for attention in the couple’s living room.
Needlepoint portraits of the Vogels’ daughters embellish a kneeler.
‘We realized we hadn’t built a house. We built a happiness machine.’
The combined kitchen and living room has sweeping views of the ocean. The ceiling resembles a beach umbrella.
The quirky hexagonal shape peeks through the Amagansett dunes.
David Netto paused on his second-floor deck for a recent portrait.
In the open-air master bedroom suite on the second floor, a bathtub by Blu takes center stage.
In 1974, as a young boy on Georgica Beach in East Hampton, Mr. Netto held hands with his parents, Eldo Netto and Kathryn Cosgrove Netto. . John Haynsworth
Books and cherished objects, among them a boat model and shells collected with his daughter Madelyn, surround a blue painted pole, wrapped in rope. At far right is a Finn Juhl Pelican Chair designed in 1936.
Downstairs, each of the three bedrooms are split into pie-sized wedges. The large hanging photo is by Karin Apollonia Muller from the series “Angels in Fall.” The smaller leaning photo is by Tony Caramanico from the series “The Surf Journals.”
Each bedroom door is painted a bright primary color.
One of the sweeping views of the Amagansett dunes and ocean
In the screening room and adjoining office is a custom sofa covered with blue-and-white-striped fabric by Jennifer Shorto.