Residential (All) | Los Angeles Conservancy

Residential (All)

Photo by Laura Dominguez/L.A. Conservancy

Morris Kight Residence

Activist Morris Kight co-founded a number of influential LGBTQ civil rights organizations, including the Gay Liberation Front.
Morris Studio
Photo courtesy Architectural Resources Group

Morris Studio

The perfect melding of industrial engineering principles and the more organic, subtle concepts of space and flow. Few Modern designs can match it for sheer dynamism and charisma.
Photo courtesy Architectural Resources Group

Nelson Houses

With their simple Mid-Century Modern lines and their breathtaking views, the Nelson Houses are a rare work by one of very few female modernists to gain acclaim in postwar L.A.
Photo courtesy Architectural Resources Group

Norton Residence

Even among all of Venice's famed Ocean Front Walk beachfront architecture, no other house is as eye-catching as the Norton Residence.
Pacific Street Townhouses
Photo courtesy Architectural Resources Group

Pacific Street Townhouses

A Postmodern/High-Tech complex that resembles, at first glance, a piece of massive yellow-and-white machine equipment at a temporary halt.
Park La Brea
Photo courtesy Architectural Resources Group

Park La Brea

L.A.'s largest and best-known garden apartment community originally boasted views out of every living room window into a large park.
Perkins House
Photo courtesy Architectural Resources Group

Perkins House

A house designed for art history professor Constance Perkins' to reflect her personal living style: art-loving, landscape-focused, creative, and independent.
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.

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