hired to draft guidelines for preserving Denver’s treasured Joshel House in 1994, he had no idea that one day he’d be compelled to follow those rules himself. But 19 years later, he and his husband, Scott Van Vleet, purchased the 1951 International Style landmark for their own home and began a top-to-bottom renovation. Every move they made was constricted by the provisions detailed in Dominick’s diligent—and legally binding—preservation easement: no altering the facade or roofline, no putting up fences or flora that would obstruct the public’s view of the house, and definitely no messing with a stand

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