YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsPierre Koenig

Pierre Koenig

October 25, 2001
7:30pm Pop Music Venezuelan rock en espanol group Los Amigos Invisibles, fresh off performances at this summer's big Watcha Tour, brings its seductive rumba-funk sound back to Orange County to the more intimate confines of Anaheim's House of Blues. * Los Amigos Invisibles, House of Blues, 1530 S. Disneyland Drive, Anaheim. 7:30 p.m. $15. (714) 778-2583.
If there is one image that captures both the spirit of 20th-century design and the promise of a modern Los Angeles, it is a photograph of Carlotta Stahl's living room. The picture depicts two young women relaxing in a steel and glass box, seemingly suspended over the twinkling lights of a sprawling Los Angeles that stretches to the horizon and beyond.
August 24, 2006 | Craig Nakano, Times Staff Writer
Just listed: 2BR, 2BA. Nice street. Great views. $2.5 million OBO. THE price would be crazy if the property in question wasn't Case Study House No. 21, the late Pierre Koenig's 1958 landmark in the hills of West Hollywood. Owner Mark Haddawy has announced that he's putting the house up for auction -- and all of its period furnishings are going with it. "I never thought I'd sell it," says Haddawy, co-owner of the vintage clothing store Resurrection.
June 4, 2008 | Diane Haithman, Times Staff Writer
The private owner of a Laurel Canyon home designed by Austrian architect Rudolf Schindler has donated the property to the MAK Center for Art and Architecture, the center announced today. The Modernist home is the third Schindler residence to come under the stewardship of the nonprofit MAK Center, which owns the mid-Wilshire Mackey Apartment House (1939) and has its headquarters in Schindler House (1921-22), the late architect's own residence on Kings Road in West Hollywood.
September 29, 2005 | Robert Lloyd, Times Staff Writer
"NIGHT STALKER," which premieres tonight on ABC, is the slightly retitled remake of the 1970s ABC series "Kolchak: The Night Stalker," featuring the great Darren McGavin as a crime reporter nosing about in the world of vampires and other weird beasties. McGavin has been digitally inserted into a scene in tonight's episode and, although there are a few decent spook-show thrills, nothing else here is as scary as that.
January 18, 1998 | STACIE STUKIN
The minute Kathy Guild walked into the Los Feliz house she now owns, she told her real estate agent, "I'll take it." She had just spent a year searching for a pedigreed house that perfectly typified its architectural style and had seen firsthand all too many bastardized L.A. gems. So discovering this mid-century J.R. Davidson home in near-mint condition was an unexpected coup. "Most of these houses had been molested by remodels in the '70s," she says.
March 22, 2007 | David A. Keeps, Times Staff Writer
WHEN actress Tori Spelling and husband Dean McDermott bought a Fallbrook bed-and-breakfast for their new reality TV show, "Tori & Dean: Inn Love," the design brief was simple. "No floral sofas and no doilies," says Mike Valles, co-founder of Interior Illusions, the West Hollywood store that outfitted the newly christened Chateau La Rue (named for Spelling's pug) in three weeks. "Tori wanted Hollywood Regency glam." The red lounge, shown above, got a big bang for a few bucks.
April 25, 2013 | By Craig Nakano
Xavier Veilhan, the Paris-based artist who last year turned Richard Neutra's VDL House in Silver Lake into a startling temporary gallery and later transformed Pierre Koenig's Case Study House No. 21 into a ghostly, smoke-filled, one-night-only installation, took over John Lautner's Sheats-Goldstein residence Wednesday evening for the third installment of his “Architectones” series in L.A. Veilhan showed four works, the centerpiece of which was...
September 28, 2011 | By Christopher Hawthorne, Los Angeles Times Architecture Critic
The new West Hollywood Library, set to open to the public Saturday on a curving stretch of San Vicente Boulevard across from the Pacific Design Center, is a building that offers a freewheeling tour through centuries of architectural history. Explicitly or implicitly, it points back to the work of Charles Moore, Pierre Koenig, Frank Gehry and even Michelangelo. The library includes long expanses of floor-to-ceiling glass, in the great California midcentury tradition, as well as bands of marble and generous helpings of architectural ornament.
Los Angeles Times Articles