The 1948 Herbert Burns-designed Gillman residence in the Little Tuscany neighborhood of Palm Springs was literally brought back from almost certain demolition by Thomboy Properties and their team. What a treat to spend time this week exploring and enjoying this stunning desert home!
A view of the newly updated kitchen in Albert Frey’s 1935 Guthrie House, located in the El Mirador neighborhood of Palm Springs.
Another desert mid-century modernism masterpiece we photographed this week was also designed by Albert Frey.
Originally built in 1935 in the El Mirador neighborhood of Palm Springs, a newly completed restoration and modernization of Frey’s Guthrie House undid decades of neglect and ill-conceived remodeling.
Transformed and expanded into three-bedrooms and three-bathrooms updated for contemporary desert living, the 3,583-square-foot home retains the clean lines and Albert Frey’s design aesthetics reflected in the original 1,600 square foot home.
This inviting view shows the Guthrie House opened up and reflected in the pool, hinting at the entertaining potential of the home.
We spent another sunny and warm afternoon in Palm Springs, this time exploring the architectural gems of the desert for Modernism Week 2020.
Our first stop on our extended journey is Palm Springs City Hall, located at 3200 E Tahquitz Canyon Way, just down the street from the Palm Springs International Airport.
Designed by legendary Palm Springs architect Albert Frey, city hall was constructed in 1952.
Just as I was getting ready to press the shutter, the Modernism Week tour bus pulled up full of modernism aficionados for a brief visit. I thought it made for an interesting shot.
Follow us as we explore more iconic architecture of Palm Springs over the next few weeks.
Engineering Hall. The Henry Samueli School of Engineering at UC Irvine.
#hssoe #UCI #anteaters #ucirvine #biomedicalengineering #chemicalengineering #civilengineering #electricalengineering #mechanicalengineering #engineering
While Las Vegas’ historic extreme exterior lighting has largely been replaced by LEDs, Benny Binion’s neon and tungsten-powered signage still illuminates Binion’s Gambling Hall at 128 Fremont Street.