The Cottage Journal
Friday, April 5, 2013
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This Family's Home
Friday, Feb 04, 2011
Timeless Tact
Friday, Feb 04, 2011
Timess Tact
Designers Challenge
Thursday, Feb 03, 2011
Robert McArthur Interviewed by KSL
Monday, Oct 18, 2010

McArthur-KSL from Robert McArthur on Vimeo.

Robert McArthur Studios being exhibited in the NWHBA Parade of Homes
Monday, June 28, 2010

2010 NWHBA Parade of Homes

Intermountain Contractor Association News
March 2009
AGC Announces Awards Winners from '08

Awards were handed out to the most outstanding projects from 2008, including a mix of building, heavy/highway and civil/infrastructure projects. 0 - 25 Million Building Project of the Year (Private)

  • Cache Valley Electric Corporate Headquarters
  • Cache Valley Electric, Owner
  • Robert McArthur Studios, Architect
  • JayDee Barr Construction, Inc., Contractor
Utah State University, Hard News Cafe
Monday, January 14, 2008

December 11, 2007 — Cache Valley Electric's corporate office is at 919 North 1000 West, and just south is the location for its new office building.  Construction has begun on the 13,000 square foot, one-story building that will be finished in June 2008.  The building will be about 40 percent larger than the current office.

The architect is Robert G. McArthur of RGM Design in Bountiful.  Laub said the reasons he chose McArthur for this project are he is easy to work with, responsive and gives a personal touch.  McArthur was also the architect for Laub's home.

The new office building will house some unique decorations, according to Laub.  In the main lobby will be a 1930 antique REO Speed-wagon that was used by CVE in its early days.  It has a special wooden platform that raises 14 feet in the air, which allowed workers, said Laub.  There is also room in the back of the office for another antique vehicle.

CVE is now one of the largest electrical contractors in the West. It has handled projects as far away as Thailand, Trinidad and Puerto Rico.

Reflecting the Heart of a Home
by Jenniffer Wardell, Davis County Clipper, July 18, 2007

For local designer and architect Robert McArthur, buildings should take on the shape of the people who live, work and play in them. “I try to get into my clients’ heads enough that I can exemplify their personality in their homes.”

That personal touch as led McArthur to design or help with the design of everything from the restoration of MGM studios’ historic gate to the Sao Paulo, Manhattan and Newport Beach Temples of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.

His homes have been award-winners at the Parade of Homes since 1975, and he recently designed a home near Park city for Designer’s Challenge on HGTB.

“Even if there’s no furniture, a home should still be a pleasant environment to live in,” said McArthur. “A building needs to have a character that supports itself without having to be decorated.”

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