On the Market: What does $4.8 million get you in Dana Point?

Living spaces with see-through—even disappearing—retractable walls? While the concept seems utterly modern, Laguna Beach architect Anders Lasater traces the aesthetic to the 1920s. That’s...

503 Found: Inside This Home Shop

When Kim Rodosky designs a room, she loves to incorporate items created by talented local artisans. So in late May, when she opened her...

On the Market: 1920s-Era Orange Home

Orange County’s 1920s homes show their age, and many people are pleased about that. Vintage details such as wood-framed windows and beamed ceilings are...
Villa di Sogni

A Home of Italian Splendor: Experience 15th Century Florence Without Jet Lag

Villa di Sogni—“House of Dreams”—lives up to its name. A classical estate evoking the 15th century, it looks as if it were transplanted from a hillside in Florence.

A Newport Beach Home Entry That Pops

Ashley Clark of Skout Interior Design made an entryway welcoming and restful for one Newport Beach family, while creating a bit of intrigue for visitors.

A Fred Briggs, Laguna Beach Home with Big Sur Vibes

The three-story home was designed by noted midcentury OC architect Fred Briggs.

See These Mid-Century Modern Eichler Homes Come to Life After Dark

Get a peek from the backyards and atriums of these popular O.C. homes.

Back Bay Wine Estate: That Wall-Mounted Lamborghini

What would you do with a ’74 lamborghini after the engine dies? The first thing that catches your eye in this concrete, steel, and glass contemporary retreat is the Lamborghini bolted to the wall. A jet-black 1974 Countach, to be precise.

Cottage Comfort

Designer Clark Collins, and his family were in the market for a small beach cottage when they landed this 1940s gem in Laguna Beach.

Seaside Grotto: A Spectacular, Whimsical Hideaway Fit for a Mermaid

The aptly named oceanfront Rock House is a South Laguna landmark. The home is nestled into a huge excavated boulder at the mouth of Aliso Creek. From the street, the house blends into the rock formations on each side—there are even boulder pieces on the home’s concrete rooftop.