Los Angeles Mansions
The city has halted work at Hadid’s latest mansion.
After months of negotiations, city officials tell the courts they don’t see a way to salvage the structure.
A new report shows the one percent love LA.
With 123 rooms, ‘The Manor’ is slightly bigger than the White House.
Neighbors say they live "in constant fear of the hillside collapsing."
One of the most expensive homes in LA, it’s described as an "authentic Italian village."
"We had runway models serving champagne and artisan sushi... To be shut down... was frustrating."
The glassy house would be built on a privately owned lot in the middle of the park.
TMZ reports that Canadian billionaire Daryl Katz is buying real estate agent Kurt Rappaport’s lavishly appointed beach house.
The enormous $250 million tract above Coldwater Canyon comes with plans for one of LA’s most colossal megamanisons.
The nearly 16,000-square-foot residence was recently given a luxurious update by megamansion developer Nile Niami.
From spec mansions with bonkers amenities, to glamorous Old Hollywood estates, to a "house" with its own 250-person ballroom, we present the most expensive listings in LA right now
Developer Scott Gillen plans to build a gated community on the site—and has brought Richard Landry on to help with the design.
A Pasadena landmark, the seven-bedroom estate was built for the founder of the Edison Company. It’s listed for $10.5 million.
It looks like a wealthy real estate investor and friend of the president is erecting a an enormous house designed by starchitect Peter Marino. Plans say the compound will measure a whopping 77,000 square feet.
Plans show the 16,000-square-foot mansion will have a cobblestone motor court, a pool and cabana, and a four-car garage—relatively modest for Landry, whose clients typically prefer ostentatious living spaces.
Shoot for the moon!
Residents are pushing for tighter regulations of homes bigger than 20,000 square feet. They say the megamansions are offered up as extravagant vacation rentals, event spaces, and even private casinos.
Extravagant parties in once quiet neighborhoods are becoming a lot more popular now that companies, party planners, and real estate agents have short-term rental websites such as Airbnb at their disposal.
This mansion must have been been mind numbingly decadent in its heyday. It retains its original mahogany wood paneling, private sunken garden, and indoor swimming pool—perfect for your Great Gatsby parties.
Richard Landry, the LA-based architect who builds over-the-top houses with absurd amenities, is the subject of a new profile, wherein he talks cluelessly about income inequality.
The work of Carleton Winslow, this elegant four-bedroom on Los Feliz Boulevard is for sale for the first time in more than three decades. You might recognize it for its distinctive orange-sherbet-colored stucco fence.
Asking $79 million, the Georgian Revival-style residence was designed in the 1930s by Greystone Mansion architect Gordon B. Kaufmann for the daughter of movie mogul Louis B. Mayer, with interiors by Billy Haines.
The grand entryway suggests showy luxury. The dramatic double staircases lead to the master bedroom, which holds a fireplace, terrace, and two walk-in closets. The palatial estate is located on a half acre in the flats of Beverly Hills.
On display in an 850-square-foot gallery, the pieces are for sale but are not factored into the list price. The sprawling, six-bedroom house also has its own 22-seat home theater and hillside infinity pool.
The city's planning commission voted this week in favor of closing loopholes in a law that's supposed to prevent super-sized mansions. One change would reduce the allowable square footage for homes from 50 percent of the total lot size to 40 percent.
A ceiling like Caesar's Palace and a great room inspired by the Ringling Mansion in Florida are just the start with this five-bedroom, 10-bathroom estate in Rancho Palos Verdes, built by a couple of garment industry veterans.
A party-loving man named Michael Scott hoped to build a huge mansion in Benedict Canyon with a helipad, three swimming pools, and six bars. But the neighbors hired consultants to fight the project and now the plans are dead—could they return?