Ruby worked with a team of architects from SCI-Arc to design the Sunland spread.
A one-mile sky ride won’t solve Chavez Ravine’s transportation problems.
The hillside home has ample walls of glass and exposed beams.
The interior features an original brick fireplace, wood paneling, and built-ins.
Look out for the beamed ceilings, brick fireplace, and vintage cooktop.
It was recently renovated and comes with sweeping lake views.
Other notable features include detailed plasterwork and built-in dressers.
Unlike other shows set in LA, the Netflix series feels like it was made for people who actually live here.
The common spaces are especially satisfying, with an earthy, rusty-chic palette that designers say were inspired by the colors of Southern California.
The English company is certainly going to try.
A sobering study shows how life in the Golden State continues to get too expensive.
When LA studio Knowhow Shop started thinking about its new office, it decided the space should be a test bed for some of its more radical ideas and materials.
Like 1984, plans call for using existing structures. But will the games supercharge an already hot real estate market?
Curbed is asking real people to track their multimodal journeys for a week and report back with the highs and lows of what it takes to get around town.
Designed by Eric Rosen Architects, the grass-roofed home unfolds like an action tale.
Trump capped state tax deductions at $10,000, but the Golden State has a plan
The stunning post-and-beam was designed in 1959 by Eugene Kinn Choy and photographed by Julius Shulman in 1961.
Sneakily realistic computer renderings reveal an exuberant, bombastic design outside Joshua Tree.
The concept turns 10 lanes of car traffic into a multi-transit space with wider sidewalks and dedicated lanes for bikes, buses, and self-driving cars.
In L.A., student designers worked with city planners to create pods that could quickly house the city’s homeless population.
Turns out, a midcentury modern home also makes a beautiful showroom of covetable furniture and decor objects—in addition to being a desirable place to live.
Just listed for a bonkers $250 million in L.A.’s Bel Air, this lavish pile of glass, white walls, and turf was developed by luxury developer Bruce Makowsky. It comes fully furnished with the fun and functional.
Los Angeles-based architectural designer Kyle Fishburn understands that architecture can help rebuild the lives of people who will inhabit it.
Nestled in the hills overlooking canyon views, the 1,809-square-foot three bedroom boasts has been updated but still boasts rich, original details.
This minimalist 1,200-square-foot one-bedroom was inspired by and built on the site of an existing midcentury house, creating a fresh take on the indoor-outdoor living philosophy of that period.
At this lovely 1957 post-and-beam home, now on the market for $2.7M, you can admire the landmark right in your backyard deck.
This adorable 1952-built bungalow in the Carson Park neighborhood in Lakewood, California has what you would call maximum curb appeal.
Designers of many a coveted midcentury post-and-beam, modernist masters Buff & Hensman developed a blockier, highly geometric style later in their career. Now, one of those distinctive later works has come on the market for the fist time ever.
Street furniture can be a transformative part of an urban experience. Thanks to some smart approaches to the way our streets are being redesigned, cities are slowly moving beyond the "have a seat, but not for too long" mentality.
Designed by Case Study architect Thornton Abell, the 1965 Siskin House is an International-style beauty distinguished by glass-and-steel pavilion-like living spaces and private, meandering gardens. And it recently got a $1.5 million pricechop.
Designed by Los Angeles studio YU2E, the "Bluplex," as it’s aptly named, is stacked dual-family housing, clad in panels painted the hue that gives the structure its name.
The How House, a prime example of prominent 20th-century architect Rudolph Schindler’s early works, has come on the market. You’ve got to look inside.
The 1,200-square-foot abode, originally built in 1929, was dim and dated when designer Julia Chasman scooped it up last fall and began giving it a charming facelift.