The Hawk House, 1939, Harwell Hamilton Harris, architect. This rare and significant offering is a striking example of H.H. Harris at his early simple best.
Harwell Hamilton Harris, FAIA, 1949; John T. Lyle, AIA, FASLA, 1986. The J.J. Mulvihill Residence and Lyle Design Studio. Designed by master architect Harwell Hamilton Harris in 1949, the 2,000-square-foot, three-level home celebrates Harris’s multivalent approach to architecture.
Driving down Sea View Lane is like a journey through the history of 20th century architecture. The historic collection of homes includes works by Harwell Harris, James De Long, and others. The Albee Residence by Fung & Blatt fits beautifully into this landscape.
New to the market, the de Steiguer Residence, 1936, 1951, designed by Harwell Hamilton Harris, F.A.I.A and Leland Evison, A.I.A. This incredible home was moved to the Poppy Peak Historic District in 1951 by Leland Evison to avoid demolition during the construction of the 134 Freeway. Harris’s two-story, hillside design is an expression of modern … Continued
Is it already almost 2016!? Hard to believe but it is time again for us to decide which was the best home of 2015. This was a great year for architectural listings in Los Angeles and it was hard to narrow the picks to just these 10 homes. I’ve blogged about so many great houses this year, but the following are my favorites.
Built in 1949 by architect Robert E. Bond, this newly listed mid-century is located in the Poppy Peak Historic District of Pasadena. Along with Bond, homes in this area were designed by notable architects including Richard Neutra; Harwell Hamilton Harris; and Buff, Straub and Hensman.
Newly listed, the Mary and Lee Blair Residence and Studio, 1939, designed by Harwell Hamilton Harris. This exceptional residence underwent a meticulous multi-year restoration.
The upcoming Pasadena Heritage 35th Anniversary Spring Home Tour will highlight mid-century modern residential architecture on a self-driven tour of 5 mid-century homes designed by noted architects.
Designed by Harwell Hamilton Harris, a contemporary of Richard Neutra and Rudolf Schindler, this modernist home built in 1941 is located south of the Boulevard in Sherman Oaks. Nestled in a private setting below street level, the residence features panoramic mountain and city views and an open floor plan with large expanses of glass overlooking the spacious terrace.
The Lee and Mary Blair Residence was designed by modernist architect Harwell Hamilton Harris in 1939 and features spectacular construction in redwood and glass. This is the first time the home has been on the market since 1955.