Los Angeles Condos
The airy unit is part of a 1960s complex in the city’s Playhouse District.
One of the first condos in Palm Springs, it was designed by Dan Palmer and William Krisel.
The one-bedroom condo has an open interior illuminated by walls of windows.
The condo has high ceilings and a wall of windows.
Right next to the Sunset Strip.
The 1940s unit has wood floors and a private balcony.
The one where a condo costs $3,800 per square foot.
Prices for the one-bedroom units in the Tenancy in Common complex start at $549,000.
The airy unit has an updated kitchen and classic bathroom tile.
Formerly rent-controlled apartments, they were emptied out and almost demolished.
Features include 14-foot ceilings, polished concrete floors, and a wrap-around deck offering 180-degree city views.
The West Hollywood complex was designed by Edward Fickett in 1954.
The Sunset Strip project, designed by Morphosis, will create a new home for the venue.
"I recommend you come back with very concrete answers," one commissioner told the developer.
1,200 square feet of space with tons of new finishes and features.
Designed by Lorcan O’Herlihy Architects, the building features private terraces, marble bathrooms, and a two-story amenity deck.
The seven-story building would hold condos as well as
Located in a classic 1920s building, it features hardwood floors and French doors.
Construction is underway on this project, set to rise right across from the Weller Court shopping center.
The new tower would hold 599 hotel rooms and 242 condos.
The Sunset Strip has become a magnet for high-end developments.
The condos are expected to hit the market with prices from about $500K.
The roomy three-bedroom unit has terrazzo floors, vintage screens, and walls of glass.
Two penthouse units in the celebrity-filled condo tower have been combined to create one giant residence.
The high-rise would replace a parking lot with nearly 240 for-sale units.
In an amenity-rich complex, this unit has glass doors, built-in shelving, and a large balcony.
A 26-story version of this project was rejected by Beverly Hills voters in 2016. Why is Hilton owner Beny Alagem trying again?
With the units expected to sell for more than $1 million each, residents said they would have had no choice but to move out.
The curved building was designed by modern architect Ray Kappe. It features walls of glass and large private patios.
Part of a lovely Spanish-style courtyard complex, the unit has hardwood floors and plenty of original details.
The corner unit measures 1,700 square feet and comes with a private patio.
Near Kenneth Hahn State Park .