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Los Angeles Times December 23 2017 part 2

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HOT PROPERTY
LOS ANGELES TIMES
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WHAT YOUR MONEY BUYS
San Bernardino for around $250,000
Here’s a look at what roughly $250,000 buys right now in the San Bernardino communities of Perris Hills, Wildwood Park and Lytle Creek.
Photographs courtesy of Realtor.com
PERRIS HILLS
WILDWOOD PARK
LYTLE CREEK
Floor-to-ceiling dual-pane windows run along the back
side of this remodeled house on a corner lot.
Recently back on the market, this 1950s home has hardwood floors, a brick fireplace and a spacious backyard.
Address: 791 E. 19th St., San Bernardino, 92404
Address: 4846 N. Mountain View Ave., San Bernardino,
92407
Built in the 1940s but recently remodeled, this home features a sleek new kitchen with white cabinetry and black
granite countertops.
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HOT PROPERTY
LOS ANGELES TIMES
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Listed for: $269,000 for three bedrooms, 1.5 bathrooms in
1,170 square feet (9,272-square-foot lot)
Features: Fully remodeled; quartz countertops; detached
two-car garage
Address: 1193 Chestnut St., San Bernardino, 92410
Listed for: $249,999 for three bedrooms, two bathrooms in
1,243 square feet (8,250-square-foot lot)
Listed for: $255,000 for three bedrooms, one bathroom in
1,091 square feet (7,896-square-foot lot)
About the area: In the 92404 ZIP Code, based on 66 sales,
the median sales price for single-family homes in October
was $255,000, an increase of 7.4% year over year, according
to CoreLogic.
Features: Enclosed patio; floor-to-ceiling brick fireplace;
spacious kitchen; large backyard
Features: Brick fireplace; updated kitchen; covered patio;
large backyard with brick fence
About the area: In the 92407 ZIP Code, based on 57 sales,
the median price for single-family homes in October was
$292,000, up 2.5% year over year, according to CoreLogic.
About the area: In the 92410 ZIP Code, based on 20 sales,
the median price for single-family homes in October was
$224,000, up 3.5% year over year, according to CoreLogic.
PERRIS HILLS
WILDWOOD PARK
LYTLE CREEK
Stone highlights the facade of this one-story home, which
has a covered front patio and floor-to-ceiling stone fireplace.
This three-bedroom town house, set in the gated community of Northwood Estates, holds a master bedroom outfitted with high ceilings and a wet bar.
Inside this country-style home is a spiral staircase that
leads to a loft with a balcony.
Address: 1335 Cedar St., San Bernardino, 92404
Address: 4734 Woodbend Lane, San Bernardino, 92407
Listed for: $249,000 for three bedrooms, one bathroom in
1,292 square feet (8,850-square-foot lot)
Listed for: $248,000 for three bedrooms, two bathrooms in
1,996 square feet (1,996-square-foot lot)
Listed for: $235,000 for two bedrooms, one bathroom in
1,108 square feet (7,300-square-foot lot)
Features: Updated kitchen; laminate floors; bright living
spaces; step-up dining area
Features: Large family room with a fireplace; French
doors; covered back patio; high ceilings
About the area: In the 92404 ZIP Code, based on 66 sales,
the median price for single-family homes in October was
$255,000, up 7.4% year over year, according to CoreLogic.
About the area: In the 92407 ZIP Code, based on 57 sales,
the median price for single-family homes in October was
$292,000, up 2.5% year over year, according to CoreLogic.
Address: 955 W. Belleview St., San Bernardino, 92410
Features: Drought-resistant landscaping; new laminate
floors; spiral staircase; loft with a balcony
About the area: In the 92410 ZIP Code, based on 20 sales,
the median price for single-family homes in October was
$224,000, up 3.5% year over year, according to CoreLogic.
— Jack Flemming
MY FAVORITE ROOM
Actor
knows
a great
deal
‘The Mayor’ co-star has
an eye for composition —
and for discount decor.
How did you approach decorating it?
Did your photography background help?
Photography is about creating
a mood in a snapshot, understanding composition, finding
beauty in little things. I think
because of it I have an eye for
details.
Did you work with a decorator?
It was me, and Pinterest. You
can do anything with Pinterest.
What were some of the ideas you
had?
I knew I wanted gray and white,
with gold accents. I didn’t want a
regular entertainment center, so I
got these white cabinets and bookshelves from Ikea. I created a bar
area using a bar cart from Target.
Where else did you pick things up
from?
I got a lot at Goodwill. I scoured
a few of them to figure out what I
What of significance did you bring
from your previous home?
I have a few plays on my bookshelf that were introduced to me in
high school. I had an amazing
drama teacher who introduced me
to “Othello” and August Wilson.
Those are the things that keep
tagging along with me wherever I
go.
AMONG THE Goodwill items that Jones found for just a few
dollars is a heart statue. He also got a lamp and vases there.
hotproperty@latimes.com
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wanted and to see what would
work for the space.
I found candles, vases, a heart
statue, a floor lamp, things for
$2.99 or $3.99.
I left a lot of stuff behind. I
wanted to start fresh. The first
thing I got was the couch, because
I knew it would take up the most
space. I found it on Offer Up, but it
was brand new. I sat on it, and it
wasn’t that comfortable, so I
adorned it with pillows and it got
comfortable.
LOS ANGELES TIMES
Jesse Goddard Los Angeles Times
HOT PROPERTY
Why is this your favorite room?
It’s where I spend a lot of my
time, hanging out with Brodie. I
like to just sit down and turn on
CNN. Once my brain is fried from
that, I watch Netflix, and then
cartoons.
Photographs by
BERNARD DAVID JONES and Brodie share a sofa that was an Offer Up find. The cart in the upper right is from Target.
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Bernard David Jones didn’t
need a lot of persuading to move
from his home in Baldwin Hills to
his new place in Koreatown — it
reduced his commute by up to 45
minutes each way.
“I sometimes have to be at work
at 5 a.m.,” said the actor, who plays
a political aide on the new ABC
sitcom “The Mayor.” “Now I wake
up, wash and can be on set in 15
minutes.”
Jones, 32, moved into the approximately 700-square-foot
house in September and wasted
no time furnishing it. The new
construction had white walls and
wood floors, which provided the
canvas Jones needed to create an
interior that would be “white, gold
and crisp.”
The living room takes up most
of the home and is where Jones
focused the majority of his efforts,
adding an L-shaped gray couch
strewn with cushions, patterned
rugs and framed pictures taken by
Jones, who is also a photographer.
He shares the home with his 4year-old Yorkie, Brodie.
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By Kavita Daswani
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ARCHITECTURAL INNOVATION
Throwing the box a few curves
Westside designers push
back against bland homes
by using quirky elements.
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By Jack Flemming
When real estate agent Jennifer
Hughes moved to Venice 35 years
ago, she couldn’t even persuade
her sister to come visit.
The neighborhood was considered sketchy, though Hughes
loved the bohemian atmosphere
and its architectural charms: the
Craftsman homes that were affordable for working-class residents, the artists’ bungalows, the
cozy cottages occupied by skateboarders.
Then came the boxes.
To maximize square footage,
developers in the last 15 years
began razing Venice’s smaller
houses and replacing them with
big, blocky cubes, dwellings that
would look more like shipping
containers.
To many longtime residents,
the cookie-cutter constructions
stripped Venice of its distinctive
architectural character, turning
parts of the neighborhood into
uniform eyesores.
“They’re cold,” Hughes said.
“Two of my clients recently toured
a box home, and they both described it as ‘soulless.’ ”
Some architects are pushing
back. Many of the latest homes in
the Venice area have been built
with an avant-garde, eclectic and
whimsical nature.
A blossoming example sits on
Tivoli Avenue in Del Rey. Designed by Los Angeles architect
Cameron McNall, the newly built
four-bedroom home is clad in a
facade of metallic flowers.
The exterior provides both
privacy and unique lighting effects
in the living spaces, which feature
high ceilings, walls of glass and an
open floor plan.
“It fits in perfectly,” said Dan
Lackey of Compass, who holds the
listing.
“It’s an artistic expression in a
neighborhood known for its artistic expression.”
The home, listed for $2.89 million, was a risk to build. Lackey
Photographs courtesy of Compass
METALLIC FLOWERS CLOAK a newly built four-bedroom Del Rey house that was conceived by Cameron McNall.
PLAYFULNESS CONTINUES on the inside: The floral pattern
surrounding the home creates whimsical lighting effects.
said that as with any art, some will
love it and some won’t, but that
the experimental foray is, hopefully, indicative of a larger trend.
“Over the last year or two specifically, we’re seeing more
chances being taken and more
unique developments going up,”
Lackey said. “This wave of architecture is great for Venice, which
has always been a hub of individuality.”
Lackey pointed to Mario Romano’s so-called Wave House as
another example. A geometric
confluence of 300 custom-cut
white aluminum pieces, the fivebedroom home resembles a frozen
wave.
The dramatic facade pairs the
layers of aluminum with stained
cedar blocks, and the interior
features an open-plan living room
with a fireplace and walls of sliding
glass.
The home, although currently
off the market, originally listed for
$6.5 million before dropping to
$5.7 million.
Architects say they’re relieved
to see designs moving away from
the box.
As luxury-home designer Kim
Gordon puts it, the only way to
make things interesting in box
homes is to see how sexy you can
make the windows.
Gordon has made a name for
herself in Venice with her modern
farmhouse- and resort-style
homes. She’s worked on six
projects this year, with sales
prices ranging from $1.8 million to
$6.2 million.
In addition to changing architecture styles, Venice’s demographics are shifting as well, and
Gordon designs her homes to
match people’s evolving needs and
tastes.
“Kids are staying home longer,
families are getting bigger and
people want more space,” Gordon
said.
Photographs by
Brandon Arant
MARIO ROMANO’S Wave House in Venice is a five-bedroom whose facade pairs layers of aluminum — 300 custom-cut pieces — with stained cedar blocks.
HOT PROPERTY
FAMILIES “WANT warmth,” but they also they “want hip,”
says Kim Gordon, who designed this five-bedroom in Venice.
THIS TOWN HOME development on Venice Boulevard sports a
lively facade designed by artists Nancy Monk and Randy West.
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jack.flemming@latimes.com
Twitter: @jflem94
LOS ANGELES TIMES
Her latest project in Venice, a
five-bedroom custom contemporary filled with natural light and
airy interiors, sold to a family over
the summer for $5 million. Handmade ironwork and artistic staircases accent 4,684 square feet of
living spaces, and parquet oak
floors line the living areas.
Through her designs, Gordon
is making a purposeful departure
from “mathematical procedure”
homes — the types of homes people have seen over and over.
“People want experiences,”
Gordon said. “They want warmth;
they want hip. This is a creative
place, and we have a responsibility
to reflect Venice’s diversity.”
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ARCHITECTURAL INNOVATION
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: : LATIME S.COM/REALE STATE :: SATURDAY, DE CEMBER 23, 2017 :: J
Brandon Arant
A MISSION-INSPIRED, 8,170-square-foot house built last year sits on a vast Coachella Valley property with a barn, polo practice field and orchards.
HOT PROPERTY
HOME OF THE WEEK
THE VENICE VIBE
MY FAVORITE ROOM
Rocker Slash has sold his estate in
Sherman Oaks for $8.7 million. The
buyer: rapper Big Sean.
In Riverside County, a 20-acre estate,
above, captures the Spanish Colonial
spirit. Its asking price is $5.95 million.
Designers are looking to put back some
of the whimsy and quirkiness in the
box-filled Venice area.
Actor Bernard David Jones elevates
secondhand and discount finds in his
smartly decorated Koreatown home.
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