For the first time on market, the Sale Residence, 1960, Richard Neutra. Brentwood’s exclusive Tigertail Road winds its way up the mountain, and at the tip of Tigertail is the Sale Residence. Surrounded by a hillside greenbelt affording miles of hiking, residents live privately within nature, while savoring a bird’s eye view of the city and coastline below.
Nestled in the hills of Eagle Rock, this exquisite Buff & Hensman post and beam, masterfully preserved in its original 1968 condition. Expertly crafted by one of the most coveted and renowned architecture firms of its time, the Paxson House transcends epochal design to create a home that’s simultaneously authentic and current, truly a timeless, one-of-a-kind offering in Los Angeles.
New to the market, Mi Sueño (my dream) house, designed by Bertram Grosvenor Goodhue in 1916 for Herbert and Georgia Coppell. Goodhue is most famously known for his public buildings, such as the Los Angeles Public Library, Cathedrals, and Universities.
New to the market, this iconic mid-century modern, designed by Buff and Hensman. The Japanese-influenced design provides a minimal perspective from the street but launches into a visual feast as you enter through the front door. There are soaring walls of glass, fireplace, and views of the pool and serene outdoor surroundings.
Now on the market: The Lois and Roger Kennedy Studio/Residence #3, 1970, Roger Kennedy design with Bernard Zimmerman FAIA. It is easy to understand why the genius of Roger Kennedy’s work in residential architecture is not well known; he only designed three houses for himself and his wife Lois. Each home is iconic and adds important new vocabularies to the language of modernist design.
In 1959 Jack Taylor commissioned LA’s hottest young architect, James Langenheim, of Pereira and Luckman, to design a special home on a private parcel overlooking the Oakmont Country Club. During this same period, Langenheim created his iconic space age design for the LAX Theme Building.
The Waymire Residence, 1958, by Ray Kappe is one of LA’s most iconic mid-century modern gems. This stunning residence is set against the backdrop of the Hollywood Hills punctuated by the iconic Hollywood sign and the Griffith Observatory.
The Hanson Residence, 1924, architect Jean-Louis Egasse. Built during the same period as the Egasse-Braasch House, this is an optimal example of the whimsical, architectural Storybook at the peak of the 1920’s period.
The Keochakian Residence, 1969. Allyn E. Morris, F.A.I.A. Walls of glass, clean lines, sharp angles and an indoor-outdoor flow characterize this late 1960’s modernist home.
For the first time on the market, this original, 1940’s Naples Island home is situated on the premier “waterway corner” of Treasure Island. This unique, open water property was remodeled in 1956 by renowned architect Ray Kappe and offers a perfect opportunity to restore it back to the gem it once was (and save it from being torn down!)