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Tour Luxury Homes in Los Angeles During “Dwell on Design 2017”

Photo: Preston Residence by David Lena.

If you’re serious about interior design, you’ve likely picked up a copy of Dwell Magazine to drool over the modern architecture and cutting-edge design of some of the world’s most enviable homes. Now you can step inside ten jaw-dropping Los Angeles abodes during home tours offered as part of Dwell on Design 2017, the largest modern design fair on the West Coast.

Tours are offered throughout Santa Monica, Culver City, and Venice on Saturday, June 24 and on the East Side and the Hills on Sunday, June 25. Attendees can learn about the inspiration and creative vision behind the homes ahead of touring at Meet The Architects on Thursday, June 22, at the Pacific Design Center. Register online before June 21 for the $110 ticket price.

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Get a sneak peek of the architectural beauties here:

The Hartzler Residence was designed with an emphasis on natural light and sustainability.

(Photo: Loren Judaken, HVJ Design and Interiors.)

The Hartzler Residence sits on a small hill with amazing views of the Santa Monica Mountains, the Getty Center, and a glimpse of the Pacific Ocean, all made more spectacular from a chaise on the generous roof deck. 

(Photo: Loren Judaken, HVJ Design and Interiors.)

Located in Venice, the Preston Residence is a 4,500 square-foot contemporary, single family dwelling with attached garage, 1,200 square feet of detached accessory living quarters, pool, and hardscape.

(Photo: David Lena.)

Located in Venice, the Preston Residence is a 4,500 square-foot contemporary, single family dwelling with attached garage, 1,200 square feet of detached accessory living quarters, pool, and hardscape.

(Photo: David Lena.)

Located in Venice, the Preston Residence is a 4,500 square-foot contemporary, single family dwelling with attached garage, 1,200 square feet of detached accessory living quarters, pool, and hardscape.

(Photo: David Lena.)

The Sherbourne home is multifaceted and places simultaneous focus on sustainability, color, and space with design elements oriented in a way that takes full advantage of natural light and cross-ventilation. The design blurs the lines between the interior and exterior living spaces.

(Photo: Art Gray.)

The Sherbourne home is multifaceted and places simultaneous focus on sustainability, color, and space with design elements oriented in a way that takes full advantage of natural light and cross-ventilation. The design blurs the lines between the interior and exterior living spaces.

(Photo: Art Gray.)

The Vertical Venice Prefab (V.V3) is a triple-stacked steel modular addition to Siegal’s existing 1920’s Venice bungalow home. Designed as a prototype for future residential infill projects, V.V3 introduces less material waste, faster construction time, a tighter building envelope, green finishes, and higher insulating properties resulting in a lower total life-cycle cost of the home.

(Photo: Dominique Vorillion.)

The Vertical Venice Prefab (V.V3) is a triple-stacked steel modular addition to Siegal’s existing 1920’s Venice bungalow home. Designed as a prototype for future residential infill projects, V.V3 introduces less material waste, faster construction time, a tighter building envelope, green finishes, and higher insulating properties resulting in a lower total life-cycle cost of the home.

(Photo: Dominique Vorillion.)

Broken into two staggered volumes to maintain sight lines to the neighborhood, each room within the home opens onto the outdoors, making it feel like a garden pavilion.

(Photo: Undine Pröhl.)

The Ridgemont Residence is a new, two story, hillside, contemporary ranch house in Laurel Canyon. With northwestern residential architecture and Japanese influenced material palette, it was designed to celebrate spectacular hillside views on the rear side of the house while nestled under the canopy of multiple mature pine trees.

(Photo: Gary Swink.)

The Ridgemont Residence is a new, two story, hillside, contemporary ranch house in Laurel Canyon. With northwestern residential architecture and Japanese influenced material palette, it was designed to celebrate spectacular hillside views on the rear side of the house while nestled under the canopy of multiple mature pine trees.

(Photo: Gary Swink.)

The owners of the Youredjian sought to honor the architect’s original vision while upgrading the home to reflect the beauty and functionality of a contemporary home. All fixtures and finishes were created custom for the residence and required very long lead times and very special installation preparation.

The owners of the Youredjian sought to honor the architect’s original vision while upgrading the home to reflect the beauty and functionality of a contemporary home. All fixtures and finishes were created custom for the residence and required very long lead times and very special installation preparation.

The Kuehl House is an extensive remodel of an unremarkable 1,870 square-foot house built in the 1960s.  The house was enlarged to 2,250 square feet and optimized to take advantage of the stunning views of Hollywood to the south and the Pacific Ocean beyond.  Re-envisaged as a flexible home that would serve as a relaxing oasis from the hustle and bustle of city life, the design accommodates a variety of uses and family structures while also prioritizing the optimization of natural light, thermal comfort, and connections to a variety of outdoor spaces.

(Photo: Carlos R. Hernandez.)

Tim Campbell envisioned his own home in the hills of Silver Lake as a contemporary residence inspired by the Brutalist movement. This ground-up construction was designed as an urban, open living space to display his personal collection of political and socially-charged contemporary art, as well as to respond to the character of the neighborhood – a modern retreat from the frenetic pace of Sunset Boulevard.

(Photo: Karyn R. Millet.)

Other things to do during Dwell on Design 2017: