While the exterior may read classic Hamptons beach house, Godbold imbued the interiors with a modern and global sensibility. The furnishings were sourced from some of his favorite galleries in Europe, including Béton Brut in London and Serge Castella Interiors in Spain. And the influence of architect Le Corbusier and sculptor Costantino Nivola with the artwork and whom both resided in the Hamptons in the mid twentieth century.

In various rooms, the walls were treated as opportunities to add texture and interest—with dark oak paneling, Venetian plaster and floor-to-ceiling panels of vintage mirror, for example. For the palette, Godbold opted for unexpected pairings, including blue dining chairs that coexist with a Nerone Giovanni Ceccarelli painting with red hues.

The living room contains a pink-and-green marble coffee table alongside Jorge Zalszupin’s mid-century modern Brasiliana sofa, which features a jacaranda wood frame. Distinctive ceramics by Georges Pelletier and Carlos Otero further surprise and delight.