Stunning Woodland Hills Mid Century House,
Ray K. Mosher Architect

Woodland Hills Mid Century House by Ray K. Mosher architect

Stunning Woodland Hills Mid Century house, Ray K. Mosher Architect, 1964. Blurring the lines between inside and out this spectacular piece of architecture is not to be missed. The entrance of the home sets the stage for the interior story with its’ cantilevered concrete stairs, soothing architectural water feature and distinctive landscaping.

Inside, the multi-level interior spaces open up to a lushly planted central atrium, covered by a period mid-century sunshade. Floor to ceiling glass brings the outdoors in, blurring the lines between shelter and nature.

Woodland Hills Mid Century house

The expansive open floor plan connects the living and dining spaces, creating a free-flowing environment for taking in all nature has to offer.

Bali-meets mid-century is the storyline for the central atrium which fills the interior spaces with beautiful natural light. The perfect spot for morning coffee, a yoga class or to get inspired – by the architectural water feature or the Frank Lloyd Wright muse.

Separate primary bedroom opens to a large outdoor patio with an additional three-bedroom cluster and sequestered fifth bedroom currently offered as an office or flex space.

Outdoors the story continues with a free-form pool and water feature, BBQ/dining area and outdoor shower – on a street to street lot providing a possible opportunity for a second residence or ADU. Design enthusiasts will appreciate Mosher’s well thought out designed environment and the current owner’s artistic enhances finishes and fixtures.  

If you would like to see this Woodland Hills Mid Century house contact Brian Courville at 310-622-0312 or JB Fung at 323-687-1170. Alternately, for additional Mid-Century Modern homesHistoric Los Angeles real estates or Classic Los Angeles homes for sale reach us by email, Brian Courville or JB Fung. If you are considering selling, contact us for a free no-obligation home valuation.

Listing courtesy of Alan Taylor, Compass