Inside Southold’s Home for the Holidays Show House

Inside the Ann Currie-Bell House. (Credit: David Benthal)

White Flower Farmhouse owner Lori Guyer has transformed the Southold Historical Society’s Ann Currie-Bell House for the organization’s first Home for the Holidays Show House fundraiser.

Built in 1901, the late Victorian-style house served as the childhood home to Ann Currie-Bell, the historical society’s founder. She later moved back into the home with her husband, Tom, and lived there until her death in 1964. The home is now owned by the Southold Historical Society.

Guyer has infused her signature style and numerous decorations from her personal collection into the space with historically accurate holiday decorations.

RELATED: WHITE FLOWER FARMHOUSE DESIGNER TO TRANSFORM HISTORICAL BUILDING FOR THE HOLIDAYS

We sent photographer David Benthal inside to capture that holiday magic.

The tour will continue on Sunday, Dec. 3, from 1 to 4 p.m. Entry is $10 per person for adults and free for children. Tickets can be purchased at the door or in advance by visiting the Southold Historical Society office.

(Credit: David Benthal)

(Credit: David Benthal)

(Credit: David Benthal)

Southold Historical Society president Hank Adler. (Credit: David Benthal)

(Credit: David Benthal)

(Credit: David Benthal)

(Credit: David Benthal)

(Credit: David Benthal)

(Credit: David Benthal)

(Credit: David Benthal)

(Credit: David Benthal)

(Credit: David Benthal)

(Credit: David Benthal)

(Credit: David Benthal)

(Credit: David Benthal)

(Credit: David Benthal)

(Credit: David Benthal)

(Credit: David Benthal)

(Credit: David Benthal)

(Credit: David Benthal)

(Credit: David Benthal)

(Credit: David Benthal)

Ed Graham, Sandy Graham, Alisa Rivera and William Graham. (Credit: David Benthal)

William Graham and Alisa Rivera. (Credit: David Benthal)