The historic Balogh House appears to float in the woods, thanks to a striking use of negative space.
Once billed as a teardown, this 1963 home has been renovated with a fresh take on midcentury style.
In this three-bedroom Utah home, walls of glass are balanced by warm mahogany.
Located in Chapel Hill, North Carolina, this five-bedroom house features a new addition with guest suite and rooftop patio.
The razed house was a 1963 design from a pioneering modernist.
A 2002 renovation got rid of wall-to-wall carpeting in this North Carolina home, and the owners found pristine vintage teal tile underneath.
From a renovated A-frame to a Sarasota School stunner, here are our favorite midcentury modern homes for sale right now.
My Danish dining set is a timeless treasure: I’ll give it a refresh but never break it up.
With panoramic views from the A-frame living room, the house is located above the iconic Windansea beach.
This 1962 abode is an ideal example of the Sarasota School of Architecture, featuring glass walls, clerestory windows, and terrazzo floors.
The 1958 home boasts all of architect William Krisel’s trademark features: a low-slung roof, floor-to-ceiling glass windows, and indoor-outdoor living.
The home features a stone fireplace, clerestory windows, and terraces galore.
The gingerbread house comes with all the requisite details: low-slung profile, butterfly roof, and a breeze block carport—all made from sweets.
The William Cody-designed home features walls of glass, poured terrazzo, and an original avocado-colored bar.
The midcentury design is famous for its panel shade system, devised to give residents more privacy and protection from harsh weather.
A William Krisel design from 1969, the four-bedroom house retains plenty of its late-midcentury DNA despite updates throughout.
The self-proclaimed "archaeologist of the contemporary" shaped how we see midcentury architecture.
Located one hour north of San Diego, the concrete home features walls of glass, mahogany paneling, and a unique airplane-inspired fireplace mantel.
Emerging from the side of a mountain and framing a 180-degree-view of the landscape, the home features a series of concentric circles and geometric cut-out windows.