“Enter this mid-century-inspired tree house where fantasy and reality intertwine,” says Agent-in-Charge Janelle Alcantara. “Architect David Braden, FAIA used a masterful combination of artistic vision and engineering to create a home that harmonizes with nature. The 0.96-acre wooded property offers immense privacy and a spectacular setting for a residence. Built on the lush hillside and lofty “High above street level, the house comes alive with stunning views from nearly every room. Floor-to-ceiling glass, clerestory windows and skylights allow the tree canopy to become a soothing backdrop for everyday life.”
“This three-bedroom corner loft occupies the entire seventh floor of 54 East 11th Street, a classic industrial building built in 1902,” according to listing agent Cathy Taub. “The moment you enter the space from your locked elevator, you’re engulfed by the abundance of natural light pouring in through the classic industrial steel windows. Acclaimed architect Cary Tamarkin’s total renovation is inspired by the design spirit of the original of the building. Twelve-foot ceilings and hardwood floors are complemented by custom-designed millwork throughout the loft. Built-in closets in master bedroom.”
“This was the custom family home built for Robert and Helene Alexander of the famous Alexander Construction Company,” according to listing agents Marc Sanders and Brian Linder. “Look magazine visited in 1962 to take a look at the futuristic design, declaring it the ‘House of Tomorrow.’ the spectacular tiered waterfall.The driveway through carved wooden double-height entrance doors leads you to a sunken party platform of angular walls of stacked stone, glass and a low-rise upholstered curved banquette encompassing a bell futuristic steel beaker fireplace and a floating hearth. Elvis Presley honeymooned here in 1967, giving the house one of its names, ‘Elvis Honeymoon Hideaway.'”
“This Grade II listed church sits proudly on the bucolic hillside on the outskirts of Ford in Wiltshire,” says the listing agent. “Built in 1896, the building has recently undergone a careful and sensitive conversion, creating spectacular spaces for living and entertaining, as well as three beautiful rooms. Stretching to 2,844 square feet internally, the building retains its ecclesiastical integrity but offers a series of spaces Cleverly designed, intimate spaces Externally, a private driveway has ample room for parking, and there is a sprawling, private rear garden.”
“This large, one-level property is designed around a central atrium with skylights, planters, and added flooring that easily draw in the outdoors,” says listing agent Marisa Swenson. “Among the home’s many original features, several highlights include: post and beam construction, vaulted wood ceilings, walls of windows, and polished concrete floors. Additionally, both the kitchen and master suite have recently undergone careful renovation, which makes this residence even more ideal for contemporary living.