Former Palm Springs Mayor’s Stylish Residence Elects For A List Price of $2.4 Million

By Jack Flemming

A revamped home that once belonged to former Palm Springs mayor Florian Boyd has come up for sale in the desert city for $2.395 million.

Built in 1940, the contemporary residence dons a much different style than the Spanish hacienda vibe it displayed during Boyd’s ownership. The colorful tile and clay tile roof have disappeared, replaced by an indoor-outdoor floor plan under a tongue-and-groove ceiling.

Rows of palms and cacti landscaping fill out the front yard. Inside, four bedrooms and 3.75 bedrooms are spread across 3,260 square feet.

Italian tile floors line the great room, which is brightened by walls of glass. The open-concept space also holds a dining area and sleek kitchen; each are topped by modern lighting fixtures.

To read the full article visit their website here.

You Might Also Like...
Recent Posts

Deasy Penner Podley Welcomes Partner Carrie Bryden

deasypennerpodley is excited to announce Carrie Bryden as a new agent to our Pasadena family. Carrie developed her appreciation for architecture and design growing up amid the Victorian Gothic edifices of Louisville, Kentucky. The connection of architecture to the arts was established early in her life as these historic neighborhoods regularly hosted fine artists exhibiting… Keep reading

Urban Forager Cookbook Event

Come hear author Elisa Callow speak about the inspiration for her new book, The Urban Forager, showcasing the rich and expanding culinary culture of the eastside of Los Angeles. Enjoy a glass of wine from Highland Park Wines and small bites from Triple Beam Pizza. Highland Park Wine :: 5918 1/2 N Figeroa Street Monday,… Keep reading

Monrovia’s 37th Historic Homes Tour

Hosted by the Monrovia Historic Preservation Group, the 37th Historic Homes Tour offers the public a chance to experience a number of Monrovia’s architectural treasures. Featured on the tour will be six of Monrovia’s “First Houses;” meaning homes built before the end of 1887. The Monrovia Historical Museum and the Anderson House Museum will also… Keep reading