Welcoming Spanish bungalow asks $669K in Pasadena

By Elijah Chiland 

Up in northern Pasadena, close to the Altadena border, you’ll find this homey Spanish bungalow, built in 1925.

The house sits on a tree-lined residential street in the shadow of the San Gabriel Mountains, with a grassy lawn and a covered front porch alongside the entrance. Inside are original wood floors, French doors, casement windows, and a fireplace in the living room.

With 1,006 square feet of total floor space, the house has two bedrooms and one bathroom, along with a formal dining room. The open kitchen has a breakfast nook and an adjacent laundry area.

The house sits on a 4,984-square-foot lot with an enclosed backyard outfitted with a trellis-shaded patio and a fire pit. The listing suggests that the detached two-car garage could be used as an office or guest house.

To read the full article visit their website here.

You Might Also Like...
Recent Posts

What You Get :: $1.7 Million Homes in California, Tennessee and Pennsylvania

By Julie Lasky Altadena, Calif. | $1.699 Million A 1963 modern house with three bedrooms and three bathrooms. Ian Mackinlay, a Scottish-born architect, adapted the design of this house from one his client admired in Hawaii. He built it on a knoll in the foothills of the San Gabriel range, on a private road that… Keep reading

The Real Deal LA Residential Showcase + Forum

The Real Deal brings together influential real estate players for events that spur brand awareness, smarter solutions for growing networks and substantial ROI. This year, The Real Deal residential showcase and forum boasts over twenty sponsors and over fifty industries represented. The upcoming forum will feature two relevant panel presentations and Q&A discussions. The first… Keep reading

Early film set designer re-created a Spanish town in Hollywood Hills

By Lauren Beale Drawing its inspiration from the villages of Andalusia, Las Orquideas complex in Hollywood Hills was built at the end of the 1920s to evoke a Spanish hill town. To achieve the effect, original owner Wilfred Buckland, filmmaker Cecil B. DeMille’s onetime art director, designed the compound with ascending walkways, connecting gardens and… Keep reading