Private Residence - Do Not Disturb | Los Angeles Conservancy

Private Residence - Do Not Disturb

Petal House
Photo courtesy Architectural Resources Group

Petal House

Architect Eric Owen Moss collaborated with the owner to rethink the concept of what a house should be, resulting in a Deconstructivist design that juxtaposes logic and disorder.
Photo from Conservancy archives

Petitfils-Boos Residence 

Designed by Charles F. Plummer for restaurateur Walter Petitfils, this two-story, 9,000-square-foot house clad in buff-colored glazed terra cotta is an excellent example of the Italian Renaissance Revival style.
Photo by Marco Antonio Garcia

Phillips House

One of the most ornate homes in Angelino Heights, this 1887 house on a prominent corner lot feature extravagant decoration all sides.
Photo courtesy Architectural Resources Group

Phineas Kappe Residence

Completed in 1956, the Phineas Kappe Residence represents one of the architect’s earliest designs, but it exhibits all the trademarks for which he would become known: post-and-beam construction, an open interior plan, patio spaces and expanses of glass to bring the outside inside, and a focus on the details of craftsmanship and materials.
Photo from Conservancy archives

Piazza del Sol

Built as a luxury apartment house called the Hacienda Arms, the Piazza del Sol is a notable local example of the Italian Renaissance Revival style in a multi-family residential building.
Photo by Annie Laskey/Los Angeles Conservancy

Pinney House

Built for industrialist Henry Pinney and occupied by his son until 1980, this home features fish-scale shingles, intricate fretwork, and enclosed eaves with decorative brackets, which were typical of the period.
Photo by Hernan Hernandez

Platform Houses

Oakfield Drive in Sherman Oaks contains seventeen unusual Mid-Century Modern homes known as the Platform Houses, for obvious reasons: they are built on massive platforms that cantilever out over the edge of a steep slope, looking down onto the valley below.
Photo by Sarah Locke

Rancho Estates

Of the many tract housing developments Cliff May designed in the 1950s, the largest (and one of the highest-praised) was Lakewood Rancho Estates in Long Beach.
Photo by Iwan Baan

Reiner-Burchill Residence (Silvertop)

Commissioned by industrialist and engineer Kenneth Reiner as his home, Silvertop was Lautner’s first major use of monolithic concrete as a sculptural as well as architectural component.

Pages