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.
The John Sowden House, also known as the “Jaws House” or the “Franklin House”, was built in 1926 in Los Feliz. The original owner, John Sowden, was a painter and photographer who hired his friend, Lloyd Wright, eldest son of Frank Lloyd Wright, to build his luxurious home in Los Feliz.
Los Feliz Lloyd Wright house, the Mayan inspired Samuel Novarro Residence has been meticulously renovated. Located in the exclusive neighborhood “The Oaks” in Los Feliz, this home is part of the Historic-Cultural Monument #130.
Recognized and renowned Los Feliz Wallace Neff home, the A.L. Schoenborn Residence has been authentically and meticulously restored, embodying Neff’s early and classic Spanish colonial architecture mirroring the heritage of early Southern California.
Identified as one of the most coveted properties in the Los Feliz Oaks, this circa 1930 Los Feliz Oaks Spanish Colonial celebrity compound has been taken down to the studs and methodically restored and modernized, all while retaining the soul of a vintage sunny old-world manor.
As seen in Variety, this Los Feliz Spanish Pool home is walled, hedged and gated providing the ultimate in privacy and safekeeping. Enter through an antique wooden gate into a serene garden. Arched doorways and soaring ceilings can be found in the formal living room with stunning Palladian windows, detailed ironwork and attractive tiled mantel fireplace.
Witmer and Watson Architectural, 1929 Los Feliz Spanish Colonial home north of the boulevard, in historic area. The property is quietly secluded on walled and gated grounds. The home has been restored and updated keeping authentic details and instilling modern luxury.
This luxuriously reimagined Los Feliz Spanish Colonial Revival home provides a picturesque escape within its own private sanctuary amidst lush greenery and repose.
Los Feliz Rudolph Schindler, The Schlessinger Residence, 1952-54. Conceived in 1952 for an elevated corner lot overlooking the Shakespeare Bridge, coincidentally, within view of the architect’s first work in Los Angeles – the completion of the Hollyhock House at Barnsdall Park.