October 15, 1989 |
Here is a list of the 24 Case Study Houses that were built and the architects who built them. Many of the architects who designed Case Study Houses are dead, including some of the more famous, such as Richard Neutra, Charles and Ray Eames, Eero Saarinen, Quincy Jones and Raphael Soriano. A dozen are still living, and several are still in practice, including Pierre Koenig in Brentwood and Ed Killingsworth in Long Beach.
May 8, 2005 |
The house that Zoltan E. Pali designed for Sean and Hsiu-Yen Brosmith is tailored both to the needs of their young family and the spectacular site overlooking the San Fernando Valley. It's also a Modernist classic that recalls the simplicity and clarity of the Case Study houses, which created a new blueprint for indoor-outdoor living in the postwar decades. Sliding glass doors, shaded by an overhanging roof, open the 5,100-square-foot house to the pool.
June 20, 2002
* Pierre Koenig: Case Study Houses #21 and #22 and Peter Alexander: The Miramar Project (Craig Krull Gallery, 2525 Michigan Ave., B-3, Santa Monica,  828-6410). Architectural drawings and models by Koenig, including "Rendering of Case Study House #22" (1958), above; paintings by Alexander. Ends June 29.
HOME & GARDEN
June 8, 2006 |
CRAIG and Bruce Walker live 20 miles apart but awake each morning in nearly identical new hilltop homes, post-and-beam structures with open floor plans and walls of glass. To them, the twin houses are a homage to their late father, Rodney Walker, and to the first family home he built 60 years ago.
October 15, 1989
A multimedia exhibit, "Blueprints for Modern Living: History and Legacy of the Case Study Houses (1945-1966)," will be sponsored by the Museum of Contemporary Art at the Temporary Contemporary, 152 N. Central Ave., Oct. 17-Feb. 18. It will feature: --A film series, 10 short films, including the world premiere of a film by Eames Demetrios, grandson of Charles Eames, "901: After 45 Years of Working," filmed at the Eames' former studio at 901 Venice Ave. in Venice.
HOME & GARDEN
August 15, 2009 |
When Ron Frank donated five boxes of mailers, photos and magazine ads to the Getty Research Institute's architecture and design collection in May, one might have wondered what a distinguished scholarly organization would want with marketing paraphernalia from a defunct furniture store. Once the box tops came off, the answer was clear. Showroom photos taken by the renowned Julius Shulman and Marvin Rand, a 1962 patent application for a convertible couch, examples of innovative graphic design from the 1940s to the 1970s, even original photographs by midcentury icon Charles Eames -- all reflected aspects of a landmark Long Beach store called Frank Bros.