Los Feliz Lloyd Wright house built in 1922, the Taggart House. Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monument #521. This was the first significant Modernist home built by architect Lloyd Wright.
First offering since 1983. City of Los Angeles Cultural Historic Monument #235, The Henry O. Bollman Residence, 1922 by architect Lloyd Wright.
The Heart House, 1910. Significant Mid Wilshire Craftsman house by architects John and Donald Parkinson, designers of City Hall, Union Station, Grand Central Market and more. Historic-Cultural Monument No. 684.
Don’t pass up on the occasion to live the dream in El Cabrillo, the most sought-after historic West Hollywood Spanish Colonial Revival condo complex in Los Angeles. Designed by Arthur and Nina Zwebell and built-in 1927 by movie mogul Cecil B. Demille.
Historic Los Feliz Spanish villa, The John Anson Ford Residence, Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monument No. 1027. The tile roofed residence is tucked behind vine-covered gates. As you enter the charming adobe courtyard, you are transported to another place and time.
The Andalusia Historic West Hollywood condo, unit 8 is a stunning example of Spanish Revival architecture, listed on the National Register of Historic Places the property offers significant property tax savings through the Mills Act. An elegant building, built by Arthur and Nina Zwebell in 1926, it has a celebrated history, once home to Jimi Hendrix, Marlon Brando, Caesar Romero and Jason Schwartzman among others. This upper unit boasts interior spaces flooded with natural light. The living room’s lofted wood beam ceilings and clerestory windows create a light and bright, yet old-world feel.
Silver Lake Modern Home. The Skinner House, 1937. William Kesling, Architect. Los Angeles Historical-Cultural Monument #856. Streamline Moderne was both a reaction to Art Deco and a reflection of austere economic times. Gone was unnecessary ornament. Sharp angles were replaced with simple, aerodynamic curves. Ultimately, the designs were horizontal in their orientation, serving as a precursor to the modernist movement that would begin in earnest a decade later.
This Los Feliz Edward Fickett home is Los Angeles Historical Cultural Monument 674. The first contemporary structure to receive Landmark Status by the City of Los Angeles. Private, intact original Post and Beam masterpiece.
Designed by prominent architect Raphael Soriano, FAIA, The Grossman House was contracted and finished in 1964. It has since been designated a Cultural Heritage Monument in 1997, this extraordinary mid-century modern ‘house of glass’ has been largely built of steel, aluminum and glass.