While not as exuberantly weird as the exterior, the interior of S. P. Dinsmoor’s house is still a bit quirky. The most memorable bit of quirkiness is the woodwork – especially that of the main floor. Comprised of stock moldings and scraps, much of the woodwork looks sort of normal at first glance, but under closer scrutiny looks a bit unconventional (due to unusual or awkward transitions). Second floor woodwork, for the most part, appears very ordinary for the early 20th century, though it is buried under white paint. Basement trim is again more conventional, though some of it was formed with cement (painted red).
The white walls are a bit stark for the period; I don’t know how the walls were finished originally. Enjoy!