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Architectural homes in Los Angeles: Eames House

Photograph: John Morse

Architectural homes in Los Angeles: Schindler House

Photograph Courtesy Mak Center

Architectural homes in Los Angeles: Lummis House (El Alisal)

Photograph: Courtesy Historical Society of Southern California

Architectural homes in Los Angeles: Hollyhock House

Photograph: Jakob N. Layman

Architectural homes in Los Angeles: Sam Maloof House

Photograph: Courtesy Maloof Foundation

Architectural homes in Los Angeles: Greystone Mansion

Photograph: Courtesy Greystone Mansion

Architectural homes in Los Angeles: Gamble House

Photograph: Courtesy Gamble House

Architectural homes in Los Angeles: Neutra VDL Research House

Photograph: Doncram

Architectural homes in Los Angeles: Avila Adobe

Photograph: Courtesy Avila Adobe

Architectural homes in Los Angeles: Frank Gehry House

House tour: Architectural homes in Los Angeles

Visit these important architectural homes from some of LA's pioneering greats like Eames, Gehry and Neutra.

From tract homes to Case Study Houses, Southern California has always been at the forefront of residential home design ( even Ice Cube knows it ). Whether you’re interested in local history, celebrity digs or plain old house porn, we’ve got a spot for you. So get off the beaten museum track and check out these landmark architectural homes, all within a few mile radius and (mostly) open to the public.

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Eames House

Eames House

  • Historic buildings and sites
  • Pacific Palisades

Designing couple Charles and Ray Eames were known for their intelligence and their joie de vivre , both of which are apparent at the Eames House nestled in the Pacific Palisades. One of Southern California’s most beloved examples of modernist residential design, with its Mondrian-style color-block exterior and environmentally-sensitive siting, this home was the Eames’ residence from the time they moved in—on Christmas Eve of 1949—until their deaths in the '70s and '80s, respectively. Visitors park a couple blocks away and walk up the hilly driveway for a self-guided tour of the exterior ($10, reservations required). Interior tours are more difficult to come by: Members are invited for an appreciation day, always scheduled near the Eames’ June 20 anniversary. Anyone can book a one-hour personal tour ($275; $200 for members), but if you’re a real Eames fan, you may want to splurge on the picnic for four in the meadow ($750; $675 for members) and recreate the opening shots of the duo’s popular Powers of Ten video.

Schindler House

Schindler House

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Sleeping baskets on the roof, communal kitchens and a revolving-door salon of artists. Nope, not a Burning Man camp: This is the Schindler House, designed by Austrian architect Rudolf Schindler, who built it as a dual-family residence in which his family cohabited for a time with his frenemy and fellow influential architect Richard Neutra. A quiet, Japanese-influenced concrete building hidden behind a bamboo grove on a street of condos, this experiment in living now houses the Mak Center , a Vienna-based institute that runs a fantastic program of events in the space, including experimental fashion shows, innovative performance art and concerts of new, original compositions. During the week, visitors can wander around the empty house and imagine themselves part of the freewheeling LA bohemia of the 1920s and '30s.

Lummis House (El Alisal)

Lummis House (El Alisal)

  • Highland Park

Where would we be without those energetic civic boosters that built Los Angeles? The prolific Charles Fletcher Lummis founded the Southwest Museum, was an editor at the Los Angeles Times , and still managed to design this house (the name of which means “the Sycamore” in Spanish) on the banks of the Arroyo Seco. Its exterior is made almost entirely from river rock and the interior is heavily influenced by Pueblo Indian dwellings. Fans of today’s DIY movement will appreciate the rustic Craftsman charm of this home, which is furnished with hand-crafted wood pieces; it’s interesting to see how closely modern-day bohemian design mirrors that of Lummis House. The Historical Society of Southern California is now headquartered here, and it holds several Sunday afternoon programs a year, as well as an annual holiday open house in December.

Hollyhock House

Hollyhock House

This 1921, Mayan-inflected Frank Lloyd Wright house was originally built as a “progressive theatrical community” space by activist and oil heiress Aline Barnsdall. Today it’s the centerpiece of Barnsdall Park and is open for tours during the park’s popular Friday night wine tasting events . Rudolf Schindler, a protégé of Wright’s, was the overseeing architect on this project (unusual for Wright, who typically was on-site for all of his buildings) and by all reports it was a contentious building process, with the same delays and cost overruns familiar to anyone who’s attempted construction. After it was completed, frequent flooding of the living room in the short yet destructive rainy season and seismic concerns prevented Barnsdall from living in the gorgeous but impractical concrete and stucco house for long—though she did spend the rest of her life in a smaller house on the property, which the family called Olive Hill.

Sam Maloof House

Sam Maloof House

  • Inland Empire

Master woodworker Sam Maloof and his carpenters designed and built this lovely, thoughtful home piece by piece in his on-site workshop; no two door openings are the same here, and each joint is a wonder of craftsmanship. A MacArthur Genius Grant recipient, Maloof has had his iconic rocking chairs shown at the Smithsonian; he also designed the chairs that were used on-camera at the history-changing Nixon/Kennedy debates. Visitors can see some of this furniture, as well as the wide-ranging collection of arts-and-craft pieces that he and his wife of 50 years, Alfreda, amassed together. The garden, which he tended, and the house are both open for tours; if you ask, you might be able to peek into the workshop, where he continued building until his death in 2009 at the age of 93.

Greystone Mansion

Greystone Mansion

  • Beverly Hills

Is the Greystone Mansion haunted ? The society that runs it certainly wants us to think so—haunted house tours and a popular interactive play capitalize on the 1929 scandal in which the owner of the mansion, oil heir Ned Doheny, died in a mysterious murder-suicide with his boyhood friend and employee. Doheny’s father was mired in the Teacup Dome Scandal at the time, and the deaths meant that he was excused from testifying; rumors also abounded that Ned, who was married with children, was trying to cover up a same-sex affair. Either way, a tour of this 55-room Tudor estate is a good way to get a glimpse into the lives of LA’s historical 1%—costly slate clads the façade and walkways, the windows are leaded glass and guests were entertained in the bowling alley and two movie theaters. When the home was finished in 1929, it cost a reported $3M, making it the most expensive private home in the city at the time.

Gamble House

Gamble House

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Pasadena may think it owes much of its traditional Arts and Crafts style to Charles and Henry Greene, the brothers and architects responsible for designing many of the city’s landmark buildings, but really, they should be honoring Thomas Greene, the architects’ father. He was the one who decided on their profession, sending them off to MIT and then demanding they move out to Pasadena once they graduated. No word on whether he determined their style as well, but no matter who the progenitor, this graceful house originally built for one of the heirs of the Proctor & Gamble fortune remains one of the best examples of their work. Programming at the Gamble House is exceptional—there are tours that focus on things like the art glass or the details and joinery in the house, as well as more casual events like Brown Bag Tuesday, when visitors bring their own picnic lunch to eat on the grounds, followed by a 20-minute tour. However you decide to experience it, don’t miss the remarkable zig-zag staircase, a joyous element that adds a bit of fun to the perfection of the house.

Neutra VDL Research House

Neutra VDL Research House

  • Silver Lake

The original Neutra VDL Research House, a living laboratory for architect Richard Neutra’s theories on residential design, was built for $8,000 (including the site!) in 1932; it burned down in 1963 and two years later his son oversaw the rebuilding of an updated version. Neutra was something of a control-freak as a designer—he made recommendations to his clients that included the ideal flowers to display, and would occasionally make unannounced visits to see how, exactly, people were living in his homes. This remodel retains Neutra’s clarity of vision and is still a stunner. Today, this glass-walled paragon of modern design overlooking the Silver Lake Reservoir is an active part of LA’s design community and home to occasional art installations. Each Saturday, students in Cal Poly Pomona’s architecture program lead half-hour tours.

Avila Adobe

Avila Adobe

Visit this 1818 home to see what life was like in California when it was still governed by Mexico. This is the oldest standing residence in the city, built by wealthy cattle rancher Francisco Avila, whose extensive 4,439-acre land grant covered much of Beverly Hills and the Miracle Mile district. Built of tar from the La Brea Tar Pits , clay from the LA River and wood from the riverbank, this adobe structure is located near the Zanja Madre (in English, "mother ditch"), the original aqueduct that brought water to the LA River for El Pueblo de Nuestra Senora La Reina de Los Angeles (the original name of our fair city). Though visitors only see about half of the original house, it’s well-preserved with an interesting mix of Spanish, Mission and ranchero influences.

Frank Gehry House

Frank Gehry House

  • Santa Monica

The neighbors love to hate it, carloads of architecture students drop by to gawk at it: This unexpected intersection of chicken wire, plywood, corrugated metal and traditional Santa Monica house is famed architect Frank Gehry’s actual place of residence. This year the AIA gave it the Twenty-Five Year Award, for a building that has stood the test of time for 25 to 35 years. Rumor has it that when Gehry had a party for his firm here, design enthusiast Brad Pitt knocked on the door and invited himself in. You probably shouldn’t do the same, but you can take it in from the outside. There are no official visiting hours or tickets, but the house is very easy to view from the street.

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The Original Celebrity Homes Tour Since 1935 & The Official City Sightseeing Hop On - Hop Off Tour Bus. Departing from Hollywood.

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Celebrity Homes Tour

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See the "Real Hollywood"! On this one-of-a-kind, star-studded adventure, the celebrity homes tour is an experience of a lifetime!

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Come see the playground of the rich and famous with your local experts!

Get the most out of your time in Los Angeles with this comprehensive tour that passes LA hot spots, famous landmarks, celebrity homes, while looking for Celebrities along the way!

Travel between sites on an open-air bus with interactive narration from your driver-guide that offers great photo opportunities along the way. Highlights include the Hollywood Sign, the Hollywood Walk of Fame, Beverley Hills, the Sunset Strip, Rodeo Drive, West Hollywood, and a selection of famous homes and celebrity hotspots. Keep your cameras at the ready you might spot a celebrity!!!

Remember, L.A. traffic is one of a kind – this tour is approximately 2 hours, with traffic permitting of course! We also strongly recommend checking the weather for the day of your tour & the listed websites for our stops to plan your dress accordingly.

Please arrive 15-minutes prior to your scheduled departure time so the group can depart on time.

Departures...

This tour departs hourly every day between 10:00 AM – 6:00 PM.

Celebrity homes we see may include...

Here are just a few of the famous celebrity homes we may pass by on the tour, depending on the day:

Leonardo DiCaprio

Justin timberlake, elvis presley, johnny depp, marilyn monroe, quentin tarantino, michael jackson, & possibly many more, highlights you'll see on the tour....

Here are just a few of the famous landmarks and celebrity hotspots you’ll see on our tour…

The Walk of Fame

The hollywood sign, mullholland drive, hollywood hills, laurel canyon, beverly hills, the beverly hills sign, 15-minute stop, rodeo drive, west hollywood, the sunset strip, tcl chinese theatre, dolby theater, famous landmarks, movie & t.v filming locations, celebrity homes, celebrity spotting's, & much more, celebrity homes tour photo gallery.

Here are some highlights of the Celebrity Homes Tour from our gallery!

Within 24 hours of departure time (for full-price tickets only).

All tour guides are Hollywood locals and provide commentary, jokes, and stories about LA and Hollywood's hotspots.

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What people are saying about the celebrity homes tour..., about hollywood bus tours:.

We spot stars, cruise by their homes, see all the Hollywood and Los Angeles, California hot spots and everything in between. At Hollywood Bus Tours, we believe that there is a better way to offer tours than the industry standard. Because at the end of the day, who wants to be standard?

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The Case Study houses that made Los Angeles a modernist mecca

Mapping the homes that helped to define an era

Los Angeles is full of fantastic residential architecture styles, from Spanish Colonial Revival to Streamline Moderne. But the modernist Case Study Houses , sponsored by Arts & Architecture and designed between the 1940s and 1960s, are both native to Southern California and particularly emblematic of the region.

The Case Study series showcased homes commissioned by the magazine and designed by some of the most influential designers and architects of the era, including Charles and Ray Eames, Richard Neutra, and Pierre Koenig. The residences were intended to be relatively affordable, replicable houses for post-World War II family living, with an emphasis on “new materials and new techniques in house construction,” as the magazine’s program intro put it.

Technological innovation and practical, economical design features were emphasized—though the homes’ scintillating locations, on roomy lots in neighborhoods like Pacific Palisades and the Hollywood Hills , gave them a luxurious allure.

With the help of photographer Julius Shulman , who shot most of the homes, the most impressive of the homes came to represent not only new styles of home design, but the postwar lifestyle of the booming Southern California region.

A total of 36 houses and apartment buildings were commissioned; a couple dozen were built, and about 20 still stand in the greater Los Angeles area (there’s also one in Northern California, a set near San Diego, and a small apartment complex in Phoenix). Some have been remodeled, but others have been well preserved. Eleven were added to the National Register of Historic Places in 2013.

Here’s a guide to all the houses left to see—but keep in mind that, true to LA form, most are still private residences. The Eames and Stahl houses, two of the most famous Case Study Houses, are regularly open to visitors.

As for the unconventional house numbering, post-1962 A&A publisher David Travers writes that the explanation is “inexplicable, locked in the past.”

Case Study House No. 1

J.R. Davidson (with Greta Davidson) designed this house in 1948 (it was actually his second go at Case Study House No. 1). It was intended for “a hypothetical family" with two working parents and was designed to require "minimum maintenance.”

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The exterior of a house that is only one level. The roof is flat. There is a lawn and a path leading to the front door. There is a garage with a driveway.

Case Study House No. 2

Case Study House No. 2 was designed in 1947 by Sumner Spaulding and John Rex. Arts & Architecture wrote that the home’s layout “achieves a sense of spaciousness and flexibility,” with an open living area and glass doors that lead out to adjoining terraces.

View this post on Instagram A post shared by Samuel Dematraz (@samueldematraz) on Oct 28, 2018 at 1:07am PDT

Case Study House No. 7

Case Study House No. 7 was designed in 1948 by Thornton M. Abell. It has a “three-zone living area,” with space for study, activity, and relaxation/conversation; the areas can be separated by sliding panels or combined.

The aerial view of a group of buildings. All the buildings have flat roofs. There is a yard in the center of the group of buildings.

Eames House (Case Study House No. 8)

Legendary designer couple Charles and Ray Eames designed the Eames House in 1949 and even Arts & Architecture seemed kind of blown away by it. The home is built into a hillside behind a row of Eucalyptus trees on a bluff above Pacific Palisades. It's recognizable by its bright blue, red, and yellow panels. The Eameses lived in the house until their deaths. It’s now open to visitors five days per week, though reservations are required.

The Eames house with blue, red, and yellow panels on the exterior. There is a large tree outside of the house.

Entenza House (Case Study House No. 9)

The Entenza House was built in 1949 and designed by Charles Eames and Eero Saarinen for Arts & Architecture editor John Entenza. According to the magazine, “In general, the purpose was to enclose as much space as possible within a reasonably simple construction.”

The Entenza House exterior. The roof is flat and the exterior has floor to ceiling windows. There are trees surrounding the house. There is an outdoor seating area.

Case Study House No. 10

Case Study House No. 10 was designed in 1947 by Kemper Nomland. The house is built on several levels to mold into its sloping site. Recently restored, the home sold to Kristen Wiig in 2017.

The exterior of Case Study House Number 10. There is a wide staircase leading up to the house. The house has floor to ceiling windows. There are lights on in the house.

Case Study House No. 15

Designed by J.R. Davidson in 1947, Case Study House No. 15 has south walls made of huge glass panels. Its flagstone patio and indoor floor are at the same level for that seamless indoor-outdoor feel. According to the magazine, the floorplan “is basically that of another Davidson house, Case Study House No. 11,” which has been demolished.

View this post on Instagram A post shared by Samuel Dematraz (@samueldematraz) on Nov 15, 2018 at 6:13am PST

Case Study House for 1953

Craig Ellwood’s Case Study House for 1953 is usually numbered as 16 in the Case Study series . It has a modular steel structure and “the basic plan is a four-foot modular rectangle.” But the interior walls stick out past the exterior walls to bring the indoors out and the outdoors in. The Bel Air house hit the market in November with a $3 million price tag.

A photo of a single-story house with frosted panels of glass in front, shielding the house from the street.

Case Study House No. 17 (A)

Case Study House No. 17 (A) was designed by Rodney Walker in 1947. A tight budget kept the house at just 1,560 square feet, “but more space was gained through the use of many glass areas.” The house also has a large front terrace with a fireplace that connects the indoor living room fireplace. The house has been remodeled .

View this post on Instagram A post shared by Case Study House #17, 1947 (@casestudy17) on Jun 11, 2016 at 2:20pm PDT

Case Study House No. 17 (B)

Case Study House No. 17 (B) was designed in 1956 by Craig Ellwood, but “governed by a specific program set forth by the client.” Ellwood took into account the clients' collection of contemporary paintings and made the living room “purposely undersized” to work best for small gatherings. The house was extensively remodeled in the sixties by Hollywood Regency architect John Elgin Woolf and his partner, interior designer Robert Koch Woolf.

View this post on Instagram A post shared by BAUKUNST™ El Arte de Construir (@i_volante) on Aug 13, 2017 at 4:42pm PDT

West House (Case Study House No. 18 [A])

Case Study House No. 18 (A) was designed by Rodney Walker in 1948. The house is oriented toward the ocean, but set back from the cliff edge it sits on to avoid noise issues. As A&A says, "High above the ocean, the privacy of the open south and east exposures of Case Study House No. 18 can be threatened only by an occasional sea-gull." The house features a "bricked garden room" separated from the living room by a two-sided fireplace.

View this post on Instagram A post shared by CaseStudyHouse18A (@casestudyhouse18a) on Oct 6, 2018 at 8:44pm PDT

Fields House (Case Study House No. 18 [B])

Case Study House No. 18 (B) was designed by Craig Ellwood in 1958. Ellwood didn’t attempt to hide that the house was prefabricated (the magazine explains that he believed “that the increasing cost of labor and the decline of the craftsman will within not too many years force a complete mechanization of residential construction methods”). The components of the house, however, are “strongly defined with color: ceiling and panels are off-white and the steel framework is blue.” According to A&A' s website, the house has been remodeled.

View this post on Instagram A post shared by MCM Daily (@dc_hillier) on Oct 29, 2018 at 8:32pm PDT

Case Study House No. 20 [A])

This two-bedroom house was meant “to serve young parents who find they can afford just that much,” according to architect Richard Neutra’s description. He also wrote that he used several different kinds of natural wood in the house.

A living room that opens out to a patio, where a woman watches a young child ride a tricycle

Bass House (Case Study House No. 20 [B])

The Bass House was designed in 1958 by Buff, Straub, and Hensman for famed graphic designer Saul Bass. It's “unique in that it was based upon the experimental use of several prefabricated Douglas fir plywood products as part of the structural concept,” including hollow-core plywood vaults that covered the central part of the house.

A house with glass walls and a canopy with an opening to let in sunlight

Case Study House No. 21

Pierre Koenig designed Case Study House No. 21 in 1958. It was originally completely surrounded by water, with a walkway and driveway spanning the moat at the front door and carport, respectively. The house was severely messed with over the years, but restored in the ’90s with help from Koenig.

A woman sits on a black sofa in a sparsely furnished room. A man standing at a long bureau looks at her.

Stahl House (Case Study House No. 22)

Pierre Koenig's Stahl House , designed in 1960, is probably the most famous house in Los Angeles, thanks to an iconic photo by Julius Shulman . The house isn't much to look at from the street, but its backside is mostly glass surrounding a cliff's-edge pool. Tours are available Mondays, Wednesdays, and Friday—but book well ahead of time, as they sell out quickly.

The exterior of the Stahl house in Los Angeles. There is a swimming pool next to the house with a lounge area. The pool is situated on a cliff edge.

Case Study House for 1950

The unnumbered Case Study House for 1950 was designed by Raphael Soriano. It's rectangular, with living room and bedrooms facing out to the view. However, in the kitchen and eating areas, the house “turns upon itself and living develops around a large kitchen-dining plan opening upon a terrace which leads directly into the living room interrupted only by the mass of two fireplaces.” According to A&A 's website, the house has been remodeled.

A simple, rectangular house with a long flat roof under construction.

Frank House (Case Study House No. 25)

The two-story Frank House was designed by Killingsworth, Brady, and Smith and Associates in 1962 and it sits on a canal in Long Beach. A reflecting pool with stepping stones leads to its huge front door and inside to an 18-foot high courtyard. The house sold in 2015 with some unfortunate remodeling .

A white living room furnished with a rectangular sofa and a grand piano. A glass sliding door leads outside.

Case Study House No. 28

Case Study House No. 28 was designed in 1966 by Conrad Buff and Donald Hensman. According to the magazine, “the architects were asked to design a house that incorporated face brick as the primary structural material to demonstrate its particular advantages.” They came up with a plan for two symmetrical wings joined by glass galleries.

A living room furnished with a green sofa and yellow chairs. A woman on the outside patio looks through the glass doors.

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Ray LaMontagne announces 2024 U.S. headline tour and new album: Presale code, dates, venues, tracklist, & all you need to know

T he Grammy-winning singer Ray LaMontagne is celebrating his upcoming album, Long Way Home, with a headlining tour across the United States. The ninth studio album of his career will be released this summer on August 16.

The Jolene singer is complimenting the album's release with a special tour of the same name - the Long Way Home tour - that begins on September 17. LaMontagne's nine-city tour will be supported by The Secret Sisters duo of Laura Rogers and Lydia Slagle on all dates until September 28.

LaMontagne's website - raylamontagne.com/tour - at 10 am MDT on June 4. A promoter presale from Live Nation will begin a day later, June 5, at 10 am MDT and can be accessed with the code 'CHORD.'

Ticketmaster and select venues will also begin their presales at 10 am MDT on June 5. The general tickets for the Long Way Home tour will be available through an open sale starting at 10 am MDT on Friday, June 7. Additionally, fans will also be able to grab the official platinum tickets for the tour starting June 7.

Venues, tracklist, and more about Ray LaMontagne's Long Way Home tour

Ray LaMontagne will start the celebratory tour on September 17 with the first concert at Abraham Chavez Theatre in El Paso. The commencing show will be followed by two more performances in Texas at Austin's ACL Live (The Moody Theater) and the Music Hall (Fair Park) in Dallas.

Touring through Louisiana and Tennessee, LaMontagne will host concerts at the New Orleans' Orpheum Theater and Chattanooga's Soldiers and Sailors Memorial Auditorium. He will also take up the stage at the Alabama Theatre in Birmingham.

Ray LaMontagne will head to Florida on September 26 and perform successive concerts in St. Petersburg and Fort Lauderdale. The Grammy-winning singer will wrap up the nine-city tour on September 28, with a final headlining concert at the Steinmetz Hall in Orlando, Florida.

Fans can expect the celebratory tour to be heavily influenced by tracks from the much-awaited album - Long Way Home. Co-produced by LaMontagne and Seth Kauffman, the album's tracklist includes - Step Into Your Power , I Wouldn't Change a Thing , Yearning , and My Lady Fair .

It also comprises additional tracks such as - And They Called Her California , La De Dum , La De Da , The Way Things Are , So , Damned , Blue , and Long Way Home .

The confirmed dates and venues of the Long Way Home tour are:

  • September 17 - Abraham Chavez Theatre, El Paso, Texas
  • September 19 - ACL Live at The Moody Theater, Austin, Texas
  • September 20 - Music Hall at Fair Park, Dallas, Texas
  • September 21 - Orpheum Theater, New Orleans, Lousiana
  • September 23 - Soldiers and Sailors Memorial Auditorium, Chattanooga, Tennessee
  • September 24 - Alabama Theatre, Birmingham
  • September 26 - Duke Energy Center for the Arts, Mahaffey Theater, St. Petersburg, Florida
  • September 27 - Au-Rene Theater at Broward Center for the Performing Arts, Fort Lauderdale, Florida
  • September 28 - Steinmetz Hall at Dr. Phillips Center for the Performing Arts, Orlando, Florida

Ray LaMontagne's upcoming album honors one's journey through life and explores the themes of innocence, youth, adulthood, victories, losses, and efforts. While the album will be released in August, its lead single , Step Into Your Power , will be released next week on June 5.

Many details about the album are still under wraps, but it is confirmed to feature the vocal expertise of The Secret Sisters on at least three tracks.

Ray LaMontagne announces 2024 U.S. headline tour and new album: Presale code, dates, venues, tracklist, & all you need to know 

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bedroom with an ocean view

Designer Jon De La Cruz Revived a Spanish Colonial by the Sea

The exposed beams are just one of its Mexi-Cali charms.

You can taste the salt in the air in this four-story Southern California gem. Its proximity to the sea is what drew the homeowner to the Spanish Colonial in the first place. “He’d always wanted a surf shack,” Jon De La Cruz says of his client, a Silicon Valley venture capitalist and avid surfer.

While far from a shack, the four-bedroom, four-bathroom, 6,000-square-foot home sits on a cliff overlooking the water just steps from the beach. It’s the perfect getaway to roll out of bed and hit the waves or to use as a relaxing yoga retreat, another one of the homeowners’ passions. When De La Cruz toured the place, he was immediately blown away by its beauty. The only real issue was that the property hadn’t been touched in almost 50 years and needed updating.

For De La Cruz, who previously worked with the homeowners on renovating their primary Northern California home, the challenge was making the beach house feel lighter, brighter, and cleaner without destroying any of the original architecture or removing any of the patina. “We liked the beachy casual, sort of weatherworn driftwood feeling of the place,” says the designer. “And we didn’t want to make it feel brand new. We wanted it to feel old.”

.css-17t1xj6:before{content:'“';display:block;font-size:7.5rem;line-height:1.1;font-family:Apparel,Apparel-roboto,Apparel-local,Helvetica,Arial,Serif;margin-bottom:-4rem;letter-spacing:-0.015rem;background-image:none;} .css-x1fw4v{font-family:ApparelItalic,ApparelItalic-roboto,ApparelItalic-local,Georgia,Times,Sans-serif;font-size:2.0625rem;letter-spacing:0.015rem;line-height:1.1;margin:0rem;}@media(min-width: 48rem){.css-x1fw4v{font-size:2.625rem;line-height:1.1;}}@media(min-width: 64rem){.css-x1fw4v{font-size:2.625rem;line-height:1.1;}}.css-x1fw4v b,.css-x1fw4v strong{font-family:inherit;font-weight:bold;}.css-x1fw4v em,.css-x1fw4v i{font-style:italic;font-family:inherit;} We really captured the feeling of the house, that old hacienda feeling, but we freshened it up.

To strike the right balance between authentic and contemporary, the designer and his team avoided structural changes (“It was really just a facelift and a furnish”). Instead, they mindfully modernized the home by installing new durable teak floors, plastering the exposed ceilings to brighten the rooms, and restoring and refreshing fitting and finishes.

In addition to the bones of the home, another key factor informed the design: the location. “It is pretty close to Mexico,” says De La Cruz. “You could smell that when you walked through it. So we didn’t want to harm any of that charm, because you couldn’t pay for that now in a new property.”

Living Room

living room

One striking feature throughout the home is the exposed ceiling beams. “We put plaster in between them so that we could lighten it up and feel a little more finished,” says De La Cruz. This allowed the designer and his team to tuck in some new ceiling tracks and new low-voltage fixtures to light the place without having to cut holes everywhere.

Sofas: Sixpenny . Rug: Mansour Modern . Coffee table: Arturo Pani . Floor lamp: Phoenix Day . Side table and wingback chair: Obsolete . Textiles, pillows, and accessories: Schuyler Samperton and Jennifer Shorto from Nickey Kehoe .

Family Room

living room

When the family of five wants to plop down in front of the TV, they head in here, where the sofa has cushions upholstered in beach- and sand-friendly outdoor fabric. The Melissa Chandon painting on the wall echoes the view outside. “It’s like adding a window to the space,” says De La Cruz.

Sofa: custom, in Zak & Fox fabric with vintage blankets. Ottoman: Lucca Antiques . Glass side table: Lawson-Fenning . Floor cushion: Nickey Kehoe . Rug: Mansour Modern . Wall paint: Simply White, Benjamin Moore .

kitchen

De La Cruz and his team did minimal work in the kitchen. They painted the upper cabinets and stained the bright red mahogany bottom ones, which, according to the designer, “were beautiful in the ’80s but not now.” Then they changed the backsplash to a hand-painted Mexican tile, put in new counters, added a butcher block on the island, installed new light fixtures, and called it a day.

Floor tile: Country Floors . Dinnerware: Sarah Kersten and Jered’s Pottery . Cutting boards: Black Creek Mercantile & Trading Company from March SF .

Dining Room

breakfast table

“The dining room has a Murano chandelier that looks like a sea creature,” De La Cruz says. The table and chairs, from Lucca Antiques in Los Angeles, felt very Spanish but a little bit more modern, he adds. The reclaimed teak floors were sourced from IndoTeak .

Chandelier: vintage, from Pegaso Gallery . Shell lamps: Object Culture . Painting: Jeff Peters .

Breakfast Area

dining room

“I wanted to introduce some softness,” says De La Cruz of juxtaposing a wooden antique Spanish refectory table with the showstopping Holland & Sherry fabric he used to create a slipcover for the banquette in the breakfast area. He chose the spot for its versatility. “That’s a place where you can sit in the morning and look at a laptop and have a cup of coffee, have a sandwich in between surfing trips, even have an informal dinner or set out charcuterie boards and just graze while everyone’s enjoying the sunset,” he says. “It just gave the place a whole new vibe.”

The gorgeous floor tile came with the property. “They’re beautiful and they’re old and they’ve been waxed and polished and mopped for 50 years,” says De La Cruz. “That’s a patina that we couldn’t replace with new. So we left it alone and embraced it.”

Table and dining chairs: Obsolete . Chandelier: Palecek . Jars: vintage, from Nickey Kehoe .

mudroom

While the homeowner was pretty hands-off during the design process, one item on his wish list was a room for all his surfboards. “He needed a spot where he could store all his boards and be able to wax them and change and decompress after surfing or mentally prepare for that,” De La Cruz says. To create this man cave, the designer converted a stand-alone garage. “We put up a wetsuit drying rack, carpeted a little bit so it would feel good with bare feet, and then set up a little mini bar where he can store cool drinks.”

Primary Bedroom

Pictured on main.

“This was a very easy room,” Del La Cruz says of the main bedroom, which has a giant window overlooking the ocean. The designer didn’t want to distract from that feature, so he kept the furnishings sparse and the art minimal. “It’s just about the sounds and the smell of the ocean,” he says. Upgrades included new floors, plaster, and electrical. De La Cruz’s team designed the modern Moroccan-inspired headboard. “The architecture spoke to me in a way that it felt very Spanish, Mexican, but also kind of moorish,” the designer says. “So we played up a little bit of that Moroccan vibe, because that also felt very southern California.”

Paintings: Robin Harker . Console: vintage. Settee: vintage, in Larsen fabric . Cocktail table: Sirmos Plaster Quarry . Table: Mansour Modern . Bed skirt, curtains, and pillows: custom, in Schumacher fabric . Throw: Nickey Kehoe . Bed: custom.

two beds in a room

The bunk beds—designed to be both kid and adult friendly with queen-size mattresses on the bottom bunks—can easily accommodate the homeowners’ children and their friends or office associates during company retreats. “We approached the room like a little micro hotel,” De La Cruz says. “We wanted everyone to have their own little area.” A closer look at the custom bunks reveals another cool design feature: the fluting on the wood is actually morse code for “surf.”

“I don't like to just pick pretty things,” De La Cruz says. “I like everything to have a meaning or a story so that when you invite people over, you have things to talk about, to share and to show why you chose an item.”

Bed scarves: Beach sarongs from Anthropologie . Carpet: Stark . Curtains: custom, in Zak + Fox fabric .

Guest Bedroom

bedroom

For the ground floor guest bedroom, De La Cruz decided to use a four-poster bed. “It just gave it a little more architecture. It made it feel a little more private,” he says.

Rug: Aga John . Settee: vintage, in Zak + Fox fabric .

desk and chair

A beautiful Spanish desk is accompanied by a traditional Mexican equipale chair. “They’re handcrafted and they're very comfortable and we just love them,” De La Cruz says. “The chairs along with the waxed saltillo tiles sprinkled throughout the hacienda are a quiet salute to Michael Taylor, one of my design heroes and the benchmark of California-Mexico coastal style.”

Primary Bathroom

house

“When you have a room like this, you have to leave it alone and not fight it,” De La Cruz says of the stunning primary bath. “My client’s wife didn’t care as much about what we did with this house. This was the house for him,” the designer explains. “But he said, ‘Let’s make it as comfortable for her as possible because I want her to come here and enjoy it’” Since she loves taking a bath, the designer created this serene spa moment complete with a sexy Waterworks tub. “Now she loves coming there and hosts her girlfriends on yoga retreats,” he says.

Bathtub: Waterworks . Faucet and fixtures: THG Paris . Rug: Pottery Barn . Table: vintage Sirmos Plaster Quarry. Curtains: custom, in Coraggio fabric .

office

It’s not all surf and sand. For those unavoidable Zoom meetings and conference calls, De La Cruz created a sophisticated office just off the primary bedroom on the fourth floor. “He is literally sitting on top of the ocean looking up at the whole coast of California, and there’s nothing you can’t accomplish sitting on that desk,” he says.

While all the other rooms of the house have beach-centric art, the office is adorned with a more businesslike abstract work in black-and-white. “We wanted him to have a very serious, doesn’t-look-like-I’m-at-my-surf-shack Zoom background,” De La Cruz says. “And we wanted it to look good at night in case he is taking a call in the evening.”

Art: Tom Hausken . Rug: Aga John . Side chairs: Ranier Daumiller from Obsolete . Desk: Lawson-Fenning .

House Beautiful: How did you save money/DIY/get crafty?

Jon De La Cruz: When it came time to furnish the project, we were able to tighten the budget with an aggressive mix of restored antique and vintage focal pieces, mid-level retail furnishings that were reupholstered or modified to stay on concept, and a scant few hero pieces that were benchmade for the project to maximize our trifecta: luxury comfort and functionality. Critical to this success was the freedom to exercise our own creative discretion without having to chase the client down for a line-for-line approval on each piece. They trusted us to assemble a beautiful beach house. Sure, there were a few minor adjustments we made after they acclimated to the house, but in the end it was far less time and money and headache with this approach.

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80s icon Cyndi Lauper cements her place in Hollywood history

Rob Hayes Image

HOLLYWOOD (KABC) -- Cyndi Lauper pressed her hands and shoes into the cement outside the TCL Chinese Theatre Tuesday, now destined to share the sidewalk with other big names in the world of entertainment.

Lauper, 70, was a pop music icon in the 1980s, selling more than 50 million records and earning Grammy, Tony and Emmy awards.

"I'm honored," she said to the crowd. "All those times bowing in front of my shower curtain when I was nine. And here I am. Thank you."

Lauper was introduced to the ceremony by longtime friend Cher, who complimented her voice.

"I'm a pretty good singer," Cher said. "Cyndi is a great singer."

But Lauper has also been known for using her voice as an advocate for women's rights and other oppressed communities.

"She's always used her platform to fight for the underdog, especially women, people living with HIV AIDS and the entire LGBTQ + community," said singer BeBe Rexha.

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Out of the Centre

Savvino-storozhevsky monastery and museum.

Savvino-Storozhevsky Monastery and Museum

Zvenigorod's most famous sight is the Savvino-Storozhevsky Monastery, which was founded in 1398 by the monk Savva from the Troitse-Sergieva Lavra, at the invitation and with the support of Prince Yury Dmitrievich of Zvenigorod. Savva was later canonised as St Sabbas (Savva) of Storozhev. The monastery late flourished under the reign of Tsar Alexis, who chose the monastery as his family church and often went on pilgrimage there and made lots of donations to it. Most of the monastery’s buildings date from this time. The monastery is heavily fortified with thick walls and six towers, the most impressive of which is the Krasny Tower which also serves as the eastern entrance. The monastery was closed in 1918 and only reopened in 1995. In 1998 Patriarch Alexius II took part in a service to return the relics of St Sabbas to the monastery. Today the monastery has the status of a stauropegic monastery, which is second in status to a lavra. In addition to being a working monastery, it also holds the Zvenigorod Historical, Architectural and Art Museum.

Belfry and Neighbouring Churches

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Located near the main entrance is the monastery's belfry which is perhaps the calling card of the monastery due to its uniqueness. It was built in the 1650s and the St Sergius of Radonezh’s Church was opened on the middle tier in the mid-17th century, although it was originally dedicated to the Trinity. The belfry's 35-tonne Great Bladgovestny Bell fell in 1941 and was only restored and returned in 2003. Attached to the belfry is a large refectory and the Transfiguration Church, both of which were built on the orders of Tsar Alexis in the 1650s.  

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To the left of the belfry is another, smaller, refectory which is attached to the Trinity Gate-Church, which was also constructed in the 1650s on the orders of Tsar Alexis who made it his own family church. The church is elaborately decorated with colourful trims and underneath the archway is a beautiful 19th century fresco.

Nativity of Virgin Mary Cathedral

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The Nativity of Virgin Mary Cathedral is the oldest building in the monastery and among the oldest buildings in the Moscow Region. It was built between 1404 and 1405 during the lifetime of St Sabbas and using the funds of Prince Yury of Zvenigorod. The white-stone cathedral is a standard four-pillar design with a single golden dome. After the death of St Sabbas he was interred in the cathedral and a new altar dedicated to him was added.

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Under the reign of Tsar Alexis the cathedral was decorated with frescoes by Stepan Ryazanets, some of which remain today. Tsar Alexis also presented the cathedral with a five-tier iconostasis, the top row of icons have been preserved.

Tsaritsa's Chambers

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The Nativity of Virgin Mary Cathedral is located between the Tsaritsa's Chambers of the left and the Palace of Tsar Alexis on the right. The Tsaritsa's Chambers were built in the mid-17th century for the wife of Tsar Alexey - Tsaritsa Maria Ilinichna Miloskavskaya. The design of the building is influenced by the ancient Russian architectural style. Is prettier than the Tsar's chambers opposite, being red in colour with elaborately decorated window frames and entrance.

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At present the Tsaritsa's Chambers houses the Zvenigorod Historical, Architectural and Art Museum. Among its displays is an accurate recreation of the interior of a noble lady's chambers including furniture, decorations and a decorated tiled oven, and an exhibition on the history of Zvenigorod and the monastery.

Palace of Tsar Alexis

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The Palace of Tsar Alexis was built in the 1650s and is now one of the best surviving examples of non-religious architecture of that era. It was built especially for Tsar Alexis who often visited the monastery on religious pilgrimages. Its most striking feature is its pretty row of nine chimney spouts which resemble towers.

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