Enter the characters minecraft awesome house see below Sorry, we just need to make sure you’re not a robot. Enter the characters you see below Sorry, we just need to make sure you’re not a robot.
About: I work at instructables by day, and turn into a stitch witch by night. I normally play the Feed The Beast version with the boy, but we went back to vanilla Minecraft recently to try it out since it has loads of new updates! One of my first vanilla projects was to make a pretty medieval style house — I’ve always wanted one. Once I started building it I realized it was also the perfect size for everything I needed. Years ago when I first started playing, I’d either use a town as a base or build multiple structures to house everything but this house solves all those problems.
NOW IT’S ALL IN ONE PLACE AND SEXY AS ALL GET OUT. I’ve got another version of this medieval house on the survival world the boy and I have been playing — it took maybe a day to build in survival. I really suggest doing this one in creative — it took only two hours that way! If you’ve got an older computer that has a hard time with 64x, I highly recommend Dokucraft — it comes in lots of flavors and it’s gorgeous even at 16x and 32x. Here are the blocks I used for this house, broken up by area — just to give you an idea of all the things you need to gather if you build it in survival.
The bottom bit of your house is going to cover a 9×13 block area, with additional landscaping outside. I would say a 15×20 block of land should be good! It’s best if you place it in an area where you can dig down easily — we’ll build an awesome basement with mine access under the house! Oak trunks are used for the supports — stack them 5 high and then connect them so the frame is 7 wide and 11 long. Once the frame is built, fill it out with cobblestone as shown in the second photo.
Two windows on the back — two on each side, room for a door in the middle of the front. Now place four more trunk blocks in the middle of each side so they’re level with the corners. Build the roof frame by creating four more layers of support above the second floor. Use the photos as a guide — each level is two blocks high. Repeat this pattern on both ends of the house. At this point, I like to add in the flooring. I also added a staircase using stone brick stairs.
You can see the correct placement in the photos! I dug one block down on the main floor and replaced the dirt with the planks for that floor. The second floor just has birch planks laid into the second floor frame. Now place a line of oak trunks on either side — this will be the bottom of the inside wall and provide support for the roof. Place acacia planks as shown in the photos to get the roof ready for building. Bring the plank and stairs out one block, and then add an upside down stair to the bottom of the each of the blocks.