The elusive architectural A-Frame. We tend to think of these homes dotting the Big Bear landscape in Southern California. The rare original owner modernist A-Frame in the city can be a site to behold.
Beverly Hills Buff and Hensman the Esacove House, 1970. The architectural team of Buff and Hensman was responsible for some of L.A.’s most iconic architecture as evident in the hundreds of houses they built around the SoCal region.
This Beverly Hills architectural home appears to be spreading its wings to show off all it's glory. Located on a prime lot of almost 30,000 square feet, this Restored Trousdale mid-century masterpiece hovering on a promontory with massive unobstructed city to ocean views. One of the best views in Trousdale.
Completed in 1971 by modernist architect Raul F. Garduno. This residence possesses a seductive low-rise silhouette with long curving hallways. Floor-to-ceiling windows boasting views of the canyon and city.
Beverly Hills Contemporary Residence by Richard Dorman AIA redefined and rebuilt luxury paradise behind the gates just north of Sunset. This Xanadu private oasis boasts nearly 20,000 square feet of land and the most zen-like 3,409 square foot residence.
Characteristic Wallace Neff home, immaculately restored and revamped for today’s ultra-modern and luxurious lifestyle. A dramatic two-story formal living room features hand-painted cathedral ceilings and a romantic fireplace looking out towards delightfully landscaped patios and gardens.
Originally built in 1960, this newly designed Beverly Hills Spanish Contemporary estate is sited in the core of Beverly Hills. It’s moments away from all the best that Beverly Hills has to offer.
This classic, gated Beverly Hills Mid Century Modern home in prime location has been stunningly re-imagined, blending modern touches with enduring architectural appeal.
This 1950 mid-century home was originally designed by Victor Gruen architect. Along with his fellow Austrian born architects, Neutra and Schindler, Gruen emigrated to the United States during the war. The architectural home is a bit of a departure for Gruen as he specialized in commercial buildings. It was suggest by The New Yorker that he “may well have been the most influential architect of the 20th century” as he was considered to have designed the first outdoor mall.