A classic mid-century home tucked into the Mount Washington Hills. Set above the street with verdant treetop views surrounded by lush plantings, the home brings the outdoors inside.
The historical Lukens House, one of Los Angeles’s premier international style homes, was masterfully designed in 1940 by minimalist southern California architect Raphael Soriano. Soriano designed the home for notable ceramicist Glen Lukens, one of the founders of the acclaimed Arts and Architecture magazine.
One of the finest mid-century homes in the canyon, this outstanding property is equal parts style, elegance, and casual chic. The three bedroom, three bath home features floor to ceiling glass windows, sliders, and skylights, which bring the warm natural light in from the outdoors.
A once in a lifetime architectural mid-century gem being offered on the market for the first time. Once the residence of renowned architect Robert Earl Langdon Jr., AIA, whose celebrated career included involvement in the Getty Villa and numerous other notable buildings nationwide.
This spacious and bright Monterey Park mid-century ranch on the market for the very first time. The property is perfectly sited with stunning panoramic city views and perched at the end of a quiet cul-de-sac on a large lot.
This iconic mid-century modern residence, design circa 1963 by noted architect James Pulliam. Located in the Linda Vista Hills near the Rose Bowl, this two-story is a modernist tour-de-force with its desirable “glass box” design.
The Thomas House, 1947. One of only two residential homes by noted modernist designer Alvin Lustig. Lustig’s mid-century modern gem in the heart of Silver Lake has been well-preserved and restored by recent owners and offers a rare opportunity to acquire a historic work in one of LA’s most coveted neighborhoods.
This architectural gem in Franklin Hills was extensively remodeled by Ferrier Architecture Studio and landscape by Matthew Brown.
This light, bright, and spacious Los Feliz mid-century modern circa 1955. All the hallmarks of this desired era are here in this stylish two-story home.
The John Rados Residence, 1957, Richard Neutra, FAIA. Located at the end of a long, private driveway, the unassuming façade of the Rados House hides its greatest secret: it is one of the largest Neutra-designed houses in the United States.