By: Nima M. Sattar | Published: March 09, 2020 | Updated: March 13, 2020The Dutch in the early 20th century did not just rent out their homes.
They also built their own houses, which were often a combination of timber, bricks and wood.
Some of these houses were built on old buildings that were abandoned and unused.
Others were built in small villages or even in the suburbs of Amsterdam.
The Dutch also built a large number of these new houses.
These houses were typically constructed in the style of a log cabin, or, in the case of the old wooden buildings, a simple two-story building.
A few were constructed with wooden floors and chimneys.
The houses were usually large enough to accommodate the occupants, and sometimes large enough that they could fit a single person.
These new homes were often used as residences for the poor.
A house in Amsterdam was known as a “kucheer” (house for the beggars).
Other houses were known as “bucht-buch” (bureaucracy for the rich), “kampensburg” (prison house for the criminals) or “bokker” (village for the vagabonds).
The name “Bucht” refers to the building in Amsterdam.
Many of these buildings were originally owned by wealthy families or merchants.
The homes had to be well-kept, as they could not be sold.
A good example is the house in the central town of Amsterdam, built in the 17th century.
The house had to have a very well-built and maintained façade.
The façades of many of the buildings in Amsterdam were covered with wooden beams and brickwork, as was the façading of the town hall.
In some cases, the house had a garden.
The buildings were usually small, usually just two or three rooms, and had an entrance and a door.
There were also a few private apartments, and many people were able to afford the rent for the rooms.
In most cases, these houses belonged to the wealthy.
There was also a small group of houses that belonged to middle-class families.
These were known simply as “kugels” or “kitten houses.”
These were built by the rich to attract wealthy families.
They were usually two-storeyed and had a front and a back yard.
In these houses, a courtyard was often provided.
The owners of these large houses often had to make their own beds.
The rich often bought the land for their houses.
They could then turn the land into an exclusive hunting ground.
The wealthy could then use their land for hunting and fishing.
In addition to hunting, these wealthy families would also build swimming pools and other facilities for the local population.
Some houses were constructed by the middle- and upper-class.
In the 19th century, a number of the larger houses were owned by families who were well off.
They usually had two-roomed buildings and had two to three bathrooms.
The upper-middle class would have a larger house and a smaller yard.
The poorer households would have smaller houses and a larger yard.
These homes were usually built in smaller areas.
Some examples of larger houses include the “Hollanden” house, built by one of the Dutch colonial rulers of Holland, William Hollanden.
The large house was the largest in the area.
The building was very well built and had plenty of rooms for the residents.
The other houses in Holland were smaller.
The “Bunter-Hollands” or house were built around the town of Buitenkiste in the province of Lower Netherlands.
They had a two-floor and a three-room building with a front porch.
There would usually be two or more bedrooms and a common kitchen.
There also was a common bathroom.
These large houses were also owned by the wealthy families who lived in them.
These wealthy families built the houses and used them for their hunting grounds.
Many families would rent out the houses to the lower-class people.
There are also examples of smaller houses that were owned and used by the poorer classes.
One of the oldest examples is the “Vielgarten” house in Lower Netherlands, built around 1815 by a Dutch lord named Robert Vielgartz.
The two-Story house had three rooms.
The front porch was built on the top of the house.
The garden was the back yard of the building.
The bottom of the front porch contained a pool and a well.
The three-story house had five rooms.
These rooms were very well kept and well tended.
The rooms were divided into apartments, which usually had one or two bathrooms.
There is also a room for each guest.
In this type of house, the rooms were furnished with the usual Dutch furniture.
There may also have been a private room for the lord’s son