This year’s Dwell Design Week and Modern Home Tours are right around and corner! The 2012 event will highlight the best of Los Angeles’ architecture and design, with a portion of ticket proceeds going to Dwell’s non-profit partner, Architecture for Humanity.
The Kalmick House, built in 1950 by A. Quincy Jones, is one of the best remaining examples of the Mutual Housing Association’s postwar tract.
This stunning A. Quincy Jones architectural was built in 1962 and is located in a prime Beverly Hills location.
This mid-century modern tennis court estate in Beverly Hills was designed by renowned architect A. Quincy Jones in 1955. The stunning 5 bedroom, 6.5 bath home has been carefully maintained over the years and was further restored in 2005.
The former home and studio of mid-century modern architect A. Quincy Jones, known as “the Barn” was originally designed as a photographer’s studio in 1950. Located at 10300 Santa Monica Blvd, the traditional wood building was remodeled by Jones in 1965 after his home burned down in a hillside fire. In 2008, Elaine Kollins Sewell Jones, the famed architect’s widow, put the residence on the market, where it sat until November 2009 when it sold for $2M to the Annenberg Foundation, ensuring the Barn’s preservation and restoration.
This A. Quincy Jones built in 1965 was on the market back in 2008 and now it’s back. Located in Bel Air on a prime cul-de-sac, the 8,500 square foot, gated residence is located atop a 3+ acre knoll with 300 degree views from downtown to the ocean.
This A. Quincy Jones masterpiece is located in the Holmby Hills section of Bel Air. It was commissioned in 1949 and is situated on 2.3 pristine acres. It stands today as an enduring example of both Mid-Century modern and Hollywood modern. This important home helped usher in the era of Southern California indoor/outdoor living. It features floor to ceiling glass windows throughout the home, allowing the beautiful outdoor environment indoors.
This spectacular A. Quincy Jones home was built in 1950 and has been designated a cultural monument. Beautifully clean lines and walls of glass accentuate the original design of thissecluded refuge in Brentwood. The home has undergone updates and renovation that stay true to its original architectural integrity.