1940s Monterey Colonial seeks $4M in Los Feliz

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This “exquisitely restored” Monterey Colonial estate sits just below Griffith Park in Los Feliz.

Built in 1941 but updated throughout, the two-story residence features coved ceilings, diamond-paned glass, bay windows, a glamorous entryway, and a library with wet bar.

Newer additions include custom cabinetry in the kitchen, spa-like bathrooms, and a landscaped backyard with pool that’s perfect for entertaining. In the backyard, there’s additional space in the form of a bonus room, which could be used as a recreation space, a home office, or a pool house.

In total, the residence holds four sizable bedrooms and six stylish bathrooms. It’s listed for $3.925 million.

To read the full article visit their website here.

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Nautical Richard Neutra–Designed House Hits Los Angeles Market

By Miabelle Salzano

The current asking price for the 5,185-square-foot residence is $4.1 million.

In the mid-1900s, successful shipwright John Rados purchased a 1.268-acre hillside lot that would allow him to look out over the Port of Los Angeles where his company, Harbor Boat Building Co., operated. Soon thereafter, Rados commissioned famed modernist Richard Neutra to design a house for the site. “For Rados, Neutra’s designs embodied postwar unpretentiousness, technological advances, and adaptability to a newly redefined world,” a current real estate listing writes. In 1957, Neutra completed the 5,185-square-foot residence offering Rados 270-degree views of the city through its floor-to-ceiling windows.

Elements of Rados’ livelihood are prominently featured through the house, including marine-grade mahogany wood beams, Terrazzo flooring, and a repurposed porthole window and door from one of the Harbour Boat Building Co.’s ships that serve as a doorway to an oversized swimming pool. The house’s expansive windows dominate much of the house’s stone and slatted wood siding façade.

To read the full article visit their website here.

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Home of the Week: A shipbuilder’s Neutra in Rancho Palos Verdes

By Neal J. Leitereg

At just over 5,000 square feet, this postwar residence by Richard Neutra is among the largest homes designed by the modernist architect in the U.S.

Named for its original owner, shipbuilder John Rados, the striking two-story surveys the Port of Los Angeles from its hillside vantage in Rancho Palos Verdes. Among features of the house are marine-grade mahogany beams, floor-to-ceiling windows and period fireplaces. A porthole window and door procured from one of Rados’ projects were also integrated into the design.

To read the full article visit their website here.

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Inviting 1920s Craftsman seeks $987K in Glendale

By Elijah Chiland

This classic Craftsman bungalow can be found in northern Glendale, close to the Verdugo Wash, where it sits on a street lined with oak trees and vintage lampposts.

The house was built in 1923 and retains an array of original features, including an ornate front door with leaded glass details, built-in cherry wood bookshelves, and wall nooks. A gas fireplace in the living room is fronted by a wall of river rock.

Measuring in at 1,360 square feet, the home has three bedrooms and two bathrooms. A formal dining room sits alongside the updated kitchen and opens directly to the backyard. The grassy yard can also be accessed via French doors in the breezy master bedroom.

Per the listing, newer upgrades include copper plumbing and a built-in sound system with speakers in every room.

To read the full article visit their website here.

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Midcentury Franklin Hills Traditional with original elements seeks $1.5M

By Bianca Barragan

Located in the Los Feliz neighborhood of Franklin Hills, this 1955-built Traditional home has undergone an “extensive” remodel by Graham Ferrier Architects. But it still maintains a number of original features, including hardwood floors and steel casement windows throughout, a wet bar, and a dumb waiter.

The two-bedroom, two-bathroom residence holds custom cabinets and Heath tile accents in the kitchen and bathrooms. The ample bedrooms offer views of the outdoor areas, with landscaping by Matthew Brown Landscape Design. A unique shower in the master bathroom serves as a direct connection to the outdoors, opening onto the backyard.

Via a few flights of public stairs, the 1,472-square-foot house is about a block away from the Shakespeare Bridge. It last sold in 2010 for $790,000. It’s now listed for $1.45 million.

To read the full article visit their website here.

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