At the crest of Homewood Way, lies this Mid-Century design by famed architect William Stephenson. Grand, 10-foot front door leads into open-concept living and dining rooms with an expansive view of the large pool, outdoor entertaining areas, and over half- acre lushly landscaped lot.
Brentwood Architectural Home – The Warwick Evans House by Frank Lloyd Wright Jr. is a stunning architectural masterpiece in leading and sought-after Brentwood.
Rare offering of a Sullivan Canyon equestrian estate by Peter Choate AIA, 1977 in a top area of Brentwood. Securely gated Sullivan Canyon equestrian estate/micro-farm has been methodically upgraded and re-imagined. This home is ideally placed among mature trees and verdant landscape.
The Barrington Residence: an exquisitely built Brentwood architectural residence sets the new standard for luxurious modern living. Hidden behind hedges and gates, the ultra-modern design unfolds along the slope of the site in a Z-shaped layout.
Hidden behind a discreet wall and gate, this Brentwood Park architectural home is a sight to behold. This remarkable mid-century home is surrounded by mature lush landscaping. With a nod to Frank Lloyd Wright, this re-imagined residence seamlessly blends materials and nature.
Restored 1942 Neutra. Designed by world-renowned modernist architect Richard Neutra, this home was originally built in 1942 for NBC radio producer John Nesbitt.
An opportunity to own a Richard Neutra Architectural home with panoramic views spanning from the Santa Monica Bay to Century City and to the San Gabriel Mountains.
Architectural Brentwood house designed by the renowned Calvin Straub, of Buff, Straub and Hensman, this home is a striking, classic, mid-century, the quintessential personal retreat, a distinctive work of art offering a comfortable relaxed California lifestyle.
Stunning Pierre Koenig Brentwood Home, the residence of legendary architect Pierre Koenig, FAIA, hits the market for the first time. Koenig the ‘Rock Star’ of mid-century modernism, and genius behind Case Study Houses #21 and #22, two of the most-photographed and chronicled modern homes of that time.