Photo credit: Compass Real Estate
For those who’ve always wanted to live inside a real clocktower in pure luxury, then look no further than this $6-million home in San Francisco. It’s exactly as it sounds and the 3,000-square-foot condo occupies the top four floors of the former Max Schmidt Lithography Company headquarters. Inside, you’ll find two-bedrooms, a game room, home office, and a stunning modern open floor plan with vaulted ceilings as well as custom cabinetry.
To celebrate Barbie’s 60th birthday, Mattel partnered with Airbnb to offer a group of lucky guests a once-in-a-lifetime stay at a real-life Malibu Dreamhouse in California. It’s nestled in the heart of Malibu and features two bedrooms, two bathrooms, a meditation space, hobby studio, sport court, and of course, plenty of outdoor living areas. To be more specific, this home will be available to book on October 23 at 11a.m. PDT by one guest and up to three friends for a two-night stay. This one-time reservation ($60 per night) take places this Sunday, October 27 to Tuesday, October 29.
Photo credit: Craig Root via Heritage Auctions
Frank Lloyd Wright’s final home is headed to Heritage Auctions without reserve later this month. The Norman Lykes House, also known as the Circular Sun House, is Located in Phoenix, Arizona, and the last private residence designed by the famed architect before his death in 1959. Sitting on over 1.3 acres at the edge of the Phoenix Mountains Preserve, this stunning three-bedroom, three-bathroom home spans 3,095 square feet.
If you spot a 100-foot-tall water tower while driving along the Pacific Coast Highway, just know that it’s actually a home now. That’s right, it’s officially called the Sunset Beach Water Tower, but the structure – built in 1892 – is technically located in Seal Beach, or to be more specific, right on the border of Seal Beach and Sunset Beach, a small community in Huntington Beach.
Photo credit: Sam Chen | Laleh and Niloo Monshizadeh | Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage
Sleek and stylish, the Razor House, located in La Jolla, California, was designed by architect Wallace E. Cunningham with the main theme centering around white concrete and stainless steel, while expansive glazing offers breathtaking views of the Pacific Ocean. The cantilevered mansion sits atop a cliffside near the Torrey Pines State Park.