The Sakais were among the Japanese-Americans who once dominated the California flower industry.
The Calori House has two bedrooms, two and a half baths, and a slew of lovely period details.
The historic complex is located right off the Sunset Strip.
The unit just hit the market for the first time since 1970.
Wood-framed, it has redwood siding and "evokes the feeling of a Japanese pavilion."
The developer would not say if stylish micro-units are still part of the plans, but half of the existing rooms will reopen to hotel guests.
A small-lot development would raze the Edinburgh Bungalow Court, but residents and the city councilmember are trying to save it.
Tarzana’s Bothwell Ranch is being shopped as a development opportunity.
The magazine-worthy unit features 13-foot ceilings, polished concrete floors, and designer finishes.
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One of the most important homes in Los Angeles was starting to slip downhill.
Formerly rent-controlled apartments, they were emptied out and almost demolished.
"It is overwhelming to realize the world officially recognizes the outstanding universal value of this home," says Hollyhock House curator Jeffrey Herr.
Built to last in 1912.
The private club and workspace will take up the entire second floor of the ‘Blade Runner’ building.
Restored by Michael LaFetra, it features bold geometric planes, clerestory windows, Douglas fir paneling, and extensive built-ins.
Preservationists say the tavern earned "a reputation as one of the most iconic and beloved places to imbibe" in Los Angeles.
This flawless, slightly witchy residence is a fricking dream.
Preservationists feared the worst after the network’s historic production campus sold to a new owner earlier this year.
In St. Andrews Square, the three-bedroom bungalow is a striking combination of vintage and modern elements.
Commissioned by noted gay rights activist Harry Hay, the Cahuenga Pass residence was once on the FBI watch list.
Built in 1895, the five-bedroom home features multiple fireplaces, elaborate woodwork, built-in furniture, stained glass, and beautiful period tile.
An 180-day hold on demolition is set to expire April 30.
Features include hardwood floors, built-in cupboards, and an enclosed porch with detailed latticework.
The gorgeous city landmark is slated to partially open to the public as soon as next year.
Its original owner was Ernest Batchelder’s chief colorist and assistant.
They include a unique tea cart designed by Rudolph Schindler.
The sensitively restored home also comes with a glass dining pavilion that dates to 1908.
The Leland Bryant-designed building was built in 1926.
AHF says the city has shown "deliberate indifference to the serious negative impacts and resulting gentrification" this project would bring to LA.
Its new home will be inspired by decades-old sketches drawn by Morton Haack, the costume designer for the original Planet of the Apes.
It was once threatened with demolition.