Located two blocks from the Pacific Ocean in Hermosa Beach, this single-family residence is in one of the safest and most sought after cities in Los Angeles.
Mid-Century Home features contemporary homes and buildings designed by some of the most influential modernist architects of the 20th century and built during the mid-century period: Frank Lloyd Wright, Richard Neutra, Donald Wexler, Craig Ellwood and John Lautner are few of them.
Every day we curate a selection of the most representative mid-century and contemporary style homes, to inspire and make you dream but also to share the story of their architects and owners.
We choose homes designed by architects who we believe respected the modernist principles of building, influenced their generation and set the bar for the architects to come.
With the disintegration of the traditional nuclear family as the dominant spatial fix in the Twentieth Century, a new typology for family life is needed for the city post-sprawl.
Located in Amagansett, New York, on an expansive and secluded site, the Wuehrer house is surrounded by nature preserves.
Set in a residential neighborhood of Manhattan Beach, the property is a corner lot that is located across the street from a school, a church, and a park.
The original house was built in 1950 and was 750 square feet on a typical infill lot in an East Austin neighborhood.
Located in Palm Desert, California, this midcentury gem was designed and completed in 1955 by modernist architect Walter S. White for artist Miles C Bates.
Located in Sunnyvale, CA, a quiet residential community in Silicon Valley, the Twin Gable House is a thoroughly renovated Eichler Home originally designed by A. Quincy Jones and Frederick Emmons in1962.
This 1956 midcentury home was originally designed and built by noted Austin architect Arthur Dallas Stenger.
Perched on a hillside in Palm Springs, California, this iconic midcentury pad carries a look straight out of the lavish ‘50s Hollywood condos.
Inspired by the Gold Coast fibro shack aesthetic of yesteryear, this small site is home to two dwellings designed to embrace a sense of place and encourage rituals like setting down the surfboard post-surf on the light filled deck to enjoy a morning coffee.
Against all odds and ends, this charming midcentury home atop a mountain peak stuck it out after having endured a flood, a fire in the kitchen and years of abandonment.
This contemporary home design is the epitome of a harmonious balance between indoor and outdoor living.
This iconic 1945 design is enclosed by a waterfront on one side, a large meadow on the other in Stonington, Connecticut.
This contemporary home design soaks in the beautiful surrounding landscape.
Designed and built by Austin-based architect AD Stenger in 1964, the clients turned to architects Rick & Cindy Black design with the hopes of a refreshing take on modern living.
This contemporary cabin feels off the grid but is in fact situated within close proximity to the city.
This iconic midcentury home by Theodore Pletsch is one of more than a thousand houses he designed in and around San Gabriel Valley, California.
The 7400 Residence is one among several remodels of the original collaborations between Architect David Runnells and local builder Don Drummond.
The Balcones Residence was designed by architect Roland Roessner whom was not shy to experiment with bold details in modern structures.
Sitting in the thick of lush greenery and mountain views, this contemporary home design, largely made of glass, enjoys an uninterrupted connection to its surrounding landscape.
Studio Saxe was commissioned to design a villa on the hill tops of Santiago in Santa Teresa, Costa Rica.
While traveling in Mexico, Janice Rosaire came across a 1967 post and beam midcentury which struck her at once.
This contemporary home design is inspired by midcentury architecture. Designed around a central courtyard, the house drinks in natural light from all sides.
Perched on a hillside in Seattle’s Seward Park neighborhood, a 1961 midcentury home designed by PN Warchitect George Lucker had fallen into disrepair and lost its visual connection to Lake Washington and the Cascade Mountains.
Surrounded by plenty of green created by palms, pines, and olive trees, among others, Villa Aloha rests in solitude on the French Riviera, within the peaceful residential area Tour de Mare.