Completed in 2010, The Mews in Atwater Village is a collection of modern homes designed and built to make you feel like “You’re coming home to your personal kinda California glass dream house.”
The homes of View Park, a neighborhood “listed in the National Register of Historic Places, in part for its significance as an enclave of black heritage,” consist of modern homes and storied gems like this house with Art Deco flair.
There are house flippers, and then there’s MINI INNO, a design studio that separates itself from the humdrum renovation pack and defines what it truly means to reimagine a home.
While trailblazing architect Paul R. Williams embraced a range of architectural styles, he is best known for his glamorous historic revival-style homes that, to this day, possess the glamor of Hollywood’s bygone era.
Completely hidden from the street down a meandering wood and brick path surrounded by lush and leafy gardens is where you’ll find this dreamy one-of-a-kind architectural cabin in Mount Washington.
According to Kesling Modern Structures: Popularizing Modern Design in Southern California 1934-1962, “For one year, beginning in November 1935, William Kesling was by far and away Los Angeles’ most prolific and successful practitioner of Streamline Moderne design, breaking ground on more than twenty projects.” The Estes Residence is one of the few that remain standing.
On a mission to “rejuvenate neighborhoods and increase the standard of living by improving the overall quality of housing for the residents,” Hello Homes introduces a striking modern farmhouse with a studio in Leimert Park.
Frank Lloyd Wright’s curiosity about a material he once considered the cheapest and ugliest thing in the building world led to four spectacular concrete textile-block residences in Los Angeles. One of them is the Freeman House, currently on the market and awaiting restoration.
Lauren Moore moved into a nondescript midcentury home on a uniquely architectural street in Montecito Heights seven years ago. After a recent overhaul, the word that best fits the home now is refined.
Built in 1962, this mid-century home is believed to be the work of Gardner Cowan, a Toronto-based architect with a distinctive style grounded in the ethos, ‘Less is more.’