clock menu more-arrow no yes

Filed under:

Curbed Year-End Wrap: What It Sold For, Gold Edition

New, 7 comments

Curbed LA's year-end wrap is upon us, an annual event that sees awards handed out for the best in real estate, architecture, planning and more. Before the awards are handed out, let's check in with the "What It Sold" Gold edition, a lok at some missed gems, duds, and other oddities that sold during the year...

Now that's a haircut: Mid-century architect Hal Levitt designed this 1962 five-bedroom, seven-bath home on Calle Vista Drive in Beverly Hills. Listed for $17.5 million in January, it sold in September for $10 million.

This groovy-looking 1920's craftsman hit the market in June for $684,000 and sold in August for $650,000.

On and off the market, North Hillcrest Road home was asking $18.9 million in March. It sold in September for $17.5 million.

Listed at $549,000 in February, the home was built by local developer Victor Sease, and based on plans "presumed to be" by architects Eugene Weston and Douglas Byles. It sold in April for $582,000.

That Eric Owen Moss-designed "Swiss Cheese" home, a three-bedroom, three-bath residence hit the market in April for $1.499 million and sold in August for $1.295 million.

This one and half bathroom home in Wilshire Vista hit the market on April priced at $699,000, and sold in July for $571,500.

Late architect William Stephenson, most famous for designing the Reagans' Pacific Palisades home, was behind this "fabulous mid-century 1956" residence in Beverly Hills that hit the market in February for $2.995 million. Sold in May for $2.65 million.

Listed in February, this "classic and rare Egyptian Revival Residence" home designed by William L. Skidmore was asking $1.499 million. It sold in April for $1.495 million.

This North Beachwood Drive home, designed in 1964 by AIA architect Anthony Molnar for his own residence, hit the market in April for $1.199 million. It sold in July for $1.122.

This two-story 1911 bungalow in Highland Park hit the market in September for $550,000. It closed in November for $620,000.

One of about a dozen cabins left from the original tract of 120 built by Woodland Hills founder Victor Girard, this two-bedroom--which was once home to Captain Beefheart--came to market in September for $325,000. It sold for $350,000 in November.