Single-Family Residential | Los Angeles Conservancy

Single-Family Residential

Lawrence House
Photo by Robert Lochner on Flickr

Lawrence House

Combining the volume of an apartment building with the form and feeling of a single-family home, Hermosa Beach's Lawrence House is a local icon of Late Modern /Deconstructivist design.
Photo by Marco Antonio Garcia

Libby House

Built in 1887 as part of the first wave of development in Angelino Heights, this home is in the classic Queen Anne Victorian style with the decorative shapes and patterns associated with the era.
Photo by Jessica Hodgdon/L.A. Conservancy

Liberation House

The original Liberation House in Hollywood represented a response to the increasing numbers of LGBTQ individuals living on the streets in the 1970s.
Photo by L.A. Conservancy

Lombardi House

Exuberant rooflines and an especially flamboyant residential design seemingly drawn from the commercial Googie style testify to the architect's innovations in Mid-Century Modern design.
Malin Residence (Chemosphere)
Photo by Nick Neyland on Flickr

Malin Residence (Chemosphere)

An octagon perched atop a twenty-nine-foot high, five-foot-wide concrete column like a flying saucer on a stick, the Chemosphere is recognizable even to those who know nothing else about mid-century architecture.
Photo courtesy Civic Enterprise Development LLC

Maltman Bungalows

These seventeen homes retain many of their original features, including textured stucco exteriors, wood flooring, and built-in cabinetry.
Photo by Laura Dominguez/L.A. Conservancy

Margaret and Harry Hay Residence

Designed by modernist Gregory Ain in the International Style, this residence formed the backdrop to gay rights activist Harry Hay's early efforts with the Mattachine Society.
Photo by Adrian Scott Fine/L.A. Conservancy

Max Factor House

During the 1920s, this Craftsman house was the residence of internationally acclaimed cosmetics pioneer Max Factor and his family.
Michael White Adobe
Photo from Conservancy archives

Michael White Adobe

One of only thirty-nine nineteenth-century adobes remaining in Los Angeles County, constructed circa 1845 when California was under Mexican rule.

Pages