Rillian here! As per request, I have created this tutorial to show you how I build most of my homes in my medieval town, which you can view here or by clicking the link in my signature. This is my first tutorial, so please go a bit easy on me. The texture pack I'm using is DokuCraft, The Saga Continues: Light [Click Here] Anyway, on to the tutorial!
Wooden Logs - 125
White Wool - 74
Wooden Stairs - 116
Wooden Planks - 84
Glass Panes - 22
Stone Bricks - 46
Stone Brick Slabs - 5
Stone Brick Stairs - 8
Netherrack - 1
Door - 1
Clear a flat space in the shape of a 7x9 box.
Lay out logs and white wool in the above pattern.
Expand the logs and white wool for a total of 3 high. Make sure to leave space for windows in the white wool.
Fill in the spaces in the wool with glass panes.
Lay out the wooden floor in the above pattern.
Lay out the beginnings of the fireplace: a 3x3 square of Stone Bricks, with the bottom-middle square being a Stone Brick Slab. Make sure that the middle of the square is empty, with space in the bottom for Netherrack, which we'll add later.
Continue the fireplace, by adding another layer of Stone Bricks, but only on the first two rows, as seen in the above picture.
At the back row, add one Stone Brick in the middle, and a Stone Brick Stair piece on either side of it.
Add a Stone Brick on both sides of the middle row, and repeat Step 8 for the front row.
Start on the second floor by adding your layer of Wooden Logs. Make sure to have them jetty out from the first floor on all but the back sides, as seen in the above picture. Also, add a layer of stone bricks in the pattern seen above.
Lay your second wooden floor, leaving a four-block hole where the stairs will go.
Expand your logs and wool in the pattern seen above.
Cut out holes for the windows. Above is the front view.
And above is the side view.
Replace the holes in the wool with glass.
Make your second-floor fireplace using the pattern seen above: a 2x3 Rectangle in front with a hole in the middle; behind it, another 2x3 Rectangle, and behind that, one Stone Brick.
Make the cross seen in the above picture on the fireplace.
Make these arches with Wooden Logs and Wool on either side of your house, as seen above.
Bring the cross on your fireplace up by 2 blocks, forming the chimney.
Make your roof using Wooden Stairs, covering the arches, with overhangs, and make sure to come right in to the chimney.
Top the Stone Brick blocks with Stone Brick Stairs, as seen above.
Place Stone Brick Slabs on top of the Stone Brick Stair pieces.
Place a Stone Brick block on the inside of your chimney, and a torch on top of it for lighting.
Here's our fireplace on the first floor. Place Netherrack in the hole in the middle, and light it using flint and steel. If you followed the steps correctly, the house will not catch fire.
Create your stairs ascending from the first floor to the second floor in the pattern above.
Use your other four torches to line the inside tops of the roof on either side in the second floor for lighting, as seen above.
Add the door in front and look at your new house! This is the daytime and nighttime view.
Use Three Stone Bricks and a Furnace to make a small kitchen. No Refrigerators! Remember, this is medieval.
A Dining Table:
Dig two blocks down and place a Redstone Torch.
Then, place a Piston for a table.
Around that, place two Wooden Stairs for chairs.
A Sitting Chair:
Place a Wooden Stair block for a chair, and then place two signs on either side for armrests.
Place Two colors of Wool blocks in the floor in any pattern. I used Red and Dark Grey.
Bed and Endtables:
Place two Beds next to each other. Then place a Crafting Table on either side.
Place a Large Chest on the floor. For aesthetical purposes, place one more on top of that. Please note that if you place the smaller Chest on top, the bottom Chest will be inaccessable.
If you want, place some Bookshelves for aesthetics.
Another small table:
This is made using a Fence block with a Wooden Pressure Plate on top. Then surround it with two Wooden Stairs for seating.
Simply place Fence blocks at each corner of the house for added "support," which is purely aesthetical.
To make these, place two dirt blocks outside the windows. Then place Flowers on top of them. Then surround all sides of the dirt blocks with Trapdoors.
So thanks everybody for taking a look at this long tutorial! I hope you enjoyed viewing it as much as I enjoyed making it! Please leave feedback, appreciation, critique or anything else below.
The thing I love about this design is that it is not only efficient, but it is also adaptable and customisable! This means that there won't be millions of the same house knocking about, but variations of the same blueprint!
Great tutorial; you should definitely make more to meet the popular demand :wink.gif:
Im confused about on whether or not the back of the second floor should stick out...
It doesn't have to if you don't want it. I was going for a timber-framed house, which were generaly jettied (jettying being the process of making the higher floor(s) stick out from the bottom floor). But honestly, you can do whatever you like.
This is really helpful and cool. thanks so much for sharing this :D. Could u please do more? Like if someone wants to build a city, you could tutorials for a smiths house and a mill, or even more houses ment for living in