Wednesday, December 1, 2010
Friday, October 22, 2010
This Neutra house is breathtaking!!!
766 Paseo Miramar
Pacific Palisades, CA 90272
4 BR, 2.5 BA
This outstanding Richard Neutra, known as The Troxell House, was built in 1956 and has been expertly renovated. The 3,044 square foot home offers 4 bedrooms and 2.5 baths with spectacular panoramic ocean, city, and mountain views.
The residence sits on a 47,611 square foot lot with a lap pool that looks like it’s reaching into the Pacific, with views overlooking the Queen’s Necklace.
The interior features floor to ceiling walls of glass for enjoying the incredible views, beautiful post and beam ceilings, a wonderfully open floor plan, built-ins, and more.
This architectural home represents a once in a lifetime opportunity to own a Richard Neutra in the spectacularly beautiful Pacific Palisades
Tuesday, October 19, 2010
This tour is going to be awesome! These early modern and Case Study homes in Santa Monica Canyon are rarely open to the public.
Mid Century House Tour: You will tour John Entenza’s first home in Rustic Canyon (Harwell Hamilton Harris, 1937), a second early modern home by Harris, the Pumphrey House (1939), and the West House (Rodney Walker, 1948, Case Study # 18). Docents will also be at the Charles and Ray Eames Home and Studio (1949, Case Study # 9). From noon to 5 PM on Saturday October 23. Tickets are $50 for members and $65 for the general public.
Exclusive Reception: Enjoy wine and hors d’oeuvres in the sculpture garden at the Bailey House (Richard Neutra, 1948, Case Study # 20). Barbara Lamprecht, an architectural historian specializing in Modernism, will speak on Neutra and her conversations with Dr. Bailey. Tickets are $150 for members and $175 for the general public.
Click here to purchase tickets online and for details on shuttles and parking
For more information, send email to email@example.com or leave a message at 310-496-3146 or visit website.
Tuesday, October 12, 2010
Wednesday, August 18, 2010
Architectural Pottery gave the world futuristic planters and other space-age ceramics. The bowls, fixtures and furniture warmed up stark settings and looked just as good in the garden or the living room. They still do.