Homes for Sale in Hollywood Hills

Hollywood Hills Neighborhood

Search all Hollywood Hills houses for sale and real estate listings. The Hollywood Hills sit in the center of Los Angeles along the southern-facing slopes of the Santa Monica Mountains. The area is one of the most luxurious, beloved parts of the city.

People love living in the Hollywood Hills because it feels less urban, more like a verdant sanctuary even though it’s part of the second-largest city in the United States. The area is home to jet setters, entertainers, entertainment executives, bankers, lawyers, and folks who’ve done well for themselves across a spectrum of professions. Be sure to register for a free account to receive email alerts whenever new Hollywood Hills properties come on the market.

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Hollywood Hills Real Estate Market March 6, 2021
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Hollywood Hills Real Estate

The Hollywood Hills area of Los Angeles is packed with luxury homes. Stunning canyon and city views are the norm for properties up here. The steep slopes have never deterred home builders over the years; many houses were built on platforms and stilts.

Decks jut out over the terrain, enhancing the panoramic vistas and creating space for entertaining guests. During the day, you can catch views all the way to the ocean. At night, residents enjoy sprawling city lights that extend across the L.A. Basin, forming a bright star field below (and folks enjoy the real stars above, too).

Well-maintained yards, many with earth-friendly landscaping, blend in with the surrounding hillsides. Prior to development in the 1920s, the natural flora consisted of scrub brush. Today, tall sycamore and eucalyptus trees - planted over the course of decades - give the hills a natural, wooded feel.

Narrow, winding residential streets are the norm; it’s hard to imagine how harrowing it was to drive a 1970s-era Cadillac through the neighborhood. While you’ll most likely be fully engaged with the task of driving – a death grip on your steering wheel and staring intently at the road – your passengers can catch glimpses of the expansive vistas and stunning multi-million dollar homes.


The history of subdivision development in the hills started in earnest in the 1920s during the rise of Hollywood (at the time displacing New York as the primary filmmaking hub in the United States). The influx of entertainers and their handlers, many of whom clearly had fat bank accounts and architectural tastes to match, led to a construction boom of Hollywood Hills luxury homes. The eclectic mix of houses came all architectural flavors. Storybook, Spanish Colonial RevivalMediterranean, French Normandy, and Tudor Revival homes were popular choices here during in the early 20th Century. At the base of the hills (and throughout Hollywood), Bungalows were also common.

In the Postwar period, architectural trends shifted to Mid-Century Modern, Contemporary, and California Modern styles. The Hollywood Hills is still home to several Case Study houses. There is one Geodesic Dome “Triponent House” designed by Bernard Judge (1962) and a few castles, too. Yes, you read that correctly: castles!

Due to the sloping terrain and smaller lot sizes, when houses for sale in the Hollywood Hills have pools, they tend to be quite small. Due to space issues, tennis courts are also less common. Some houses have solar panels, but fewer than one would expect for such a progressive and affluent area.

Hollywood Hills Subdivisions

There are two major areas of the Hollywood Hills: Hollywood Hills West and Hollywood Hills East. The division between them is marked by the 101 Freeway (a.k.a. Cahuenga Pass). The main east/west areas are further reduced into their component subdivisions, forming a patchwork of enclaves, each with their own charms.

Hollywood Hills Neighborhood Map

Hollywood Hills West

Between “The 101” Freeway and Beverly Hills and from Mulholland Drive to Sunset Boulevard sits Hollywood Hills West.

The first subdivisions off the freeway, heading west, are Hollywood Heights and Outpost Estates which abut each other. Both tracts were developed during the housing boom in the 1920s. In fact, Outpost Estates once had a real estate billboard promoting the neighborhood just like nearby Hollywoodland. Take a walk through either district and you’ll spot homes designed by notable architects like Frank Lloyd Wright (Samuel Freeman House). Angelinos love to visit the area and spend an evening at Yamashiro Historic District or Magic Castle.

Adjacent Nichols Canyon narrowly slices its way into the Santa Monica Mountains. There is a natural spring-fed creek and manmade waterfalls, giving the area an additional touch of nature as it was before L.A. became a bustling metropolis.

One hop over the hills to the west lies Laurel Canyon, home and muse to many famous artist and musicians over the years, especially in the freewheeling 1960s and 70s. The neighborhood vibe still fuels creative impulses. Laurel Canyon Boulevard cuts into the canyon and serves as a main thoroughfare between Los Angeles and the San Fernando Valley. Traffic can get heavy during commute hours and the road is subject to closures after heavy rainstorms when debris from the hillside block. But living here is worth it; side roads branch off into the Hollywood Hills, leading to stunning homes with killer city and canyon views.

Next stop: Bird Streets. This is one of the most coveted neighborhoods in Los Angeles. One cannot escape the pleasant street names like Oriole Way, Skylark Lane, and Blue Jay Way. Home prices here (even tear-downs) are as elevated as the terrain. The views of the Los Angeles Basin below are hard to beat. Stunning architectural homes dot the neighborhood, each suitable for the likely A-List celebrities who inhabit them. The small enclave of Doheny Estates sits within the Bird Streets and is even more exclusive.

Just below the Bird Streets is the iconic Sunset Strip with its hotels, restaurants and nightclubs. One could say it is the Times Square of the West Coast, flush with billboards promoting the latest trends in fashion, film, television and music. And, anytime Apple releases a new product or updated version of an existing product, they’ll take out the biggest sign available.

Hollywood Hills East

Between “The 101” Freeway and Griffith Park and from Mulholland Drive to Downtown Hollywood sits Hollywood Hills East.

Dipping off the freeway eastbound, the first neighborhood you’ll find is Hollywood Dell, a housing tract with plenty of shade trees lining the streets. The enclave rests in a gully between Lake Hollywood Reservoir and Franklin Avenue. The combination of trees and low-lying terrain makes it cooler here; temperatures are usually a few degrees lower than the surrounding environs.

Heading up the dell, past the Lake Hollywood Reservoir, you’ll find Lake Hollywood Estates, an enclave perched in a bowl within the surrounding foothills. This small tract has a woodsy feel. There are trees everywhere. The hills encasing the neighborhood reduce urban light pollution which helps make nighttime stars brighter. Living here, one could almost imagine they were dwelling in a mountain community.

Across the ridgeline sits Hollywoodland (1923), one of the original Hollywood Hills housing developments. Its hillside luxury homes sit in the area known as Upper Beachwood Canyon. In fact, the original wood Hollywood Sign was erected at the very peak (Mt. Lee) as a real estate advertisement for the tract. It first spelled out H-O-L-L-Y-W-O-O-D-L-A-N-D and was trimmed with lights to be seen from afar. Later, the bulbs were removed and last four letters dropped. Today it is made of durable steel and maintained by a trust.

Plenty of homes can also be found just below Hollywoodland. Just follow Beachwood Drive down the hill toward Franklin Avenue. This area is known as in Lower Beachwood Canyon.

Nearby Bronson Canyon follows Canyon Drive north from Franklin Avenue and terminates at a Griffith Park entrance and trailhead. There is a parking lot near park trail access point as well as a playground and picnic area. There are plenty of shade trees, making it a great spot to hang out and rehydrate after a grueling hike. Right off Canyon Drive sits the exclusive, gated community of Valley Oak Drive home to A-Listers and the largest Craftsman home (14,000 square feet) in the United States.


Parks & Recreation

Griffith Park occupies 4,310 acres of the Hollywood Hills and contains 53 miles of trails shared by hikers and equestrians alike. The park draws 3M visitors a year who take in the stars at Griffith Observatory, attend concerts at the Greek Theatre, learn about animals at the L.A. Zoo, or bat around golf balls at one of its three golf courses.

If you want to take Fido out to stretch his legs, check out Lake Hollywood Park, a dog-friendly green space perfect for chilling out with pets. Kids can also burn off some extra energy at the children’s playground. Two water fountains come in handy for both people and their pets on hot days.

Nearby Lake Hollywood Reservoir is perfect for walking, biking or jogging. A tree-lined, paved path surrounds the entire reservoir. The loop is 3.5-miles. The views of Mt. Lee and the Hollywood Sign are some of the best in the city.

Jerome C. Daniel Overlook sits above the 101 Freeway. The view of Hollywood and Downtown Los Angeles from the overlook is instantly recognizable; this is where many broadly published photographs of Los Angeles are taken.

The Hollywood Bowl is one of the most beloved venues for concerts and events in Los Angeles. There’s something special about outdoor amphitheaters combined with top notch entertainment. The atmosphere is laid back and convivial; people always seem to be in good spirits here. What’s more, it’s one of the only venues in town that allows you to bring your own food and wine. Folks show up early with their picnic baskets to unwind before the show begins.

Toward the western side of Hollywood Hills, you'll find Runyon Canyon Park. This dog-friendly park has short but steep trails. Each trail takes about 30-45 minutes each. Hikers are rewarded with killer views. At the base, grassy open spaces are available for doggy playtime, picnics and outdoor yoga classes.

Hollywood Hills REALTORS®

Thinking of buying a home in  9004690068, or 90069? Our Hollywood Hills real estate agents are local experts (we live here!) who can answer all your questions about the enclaves and neighborhoods in the Hollywood Hills.

If you're selling a home in the Hollywood Hills area, our listing agents can provide up-to-the-minute market data - average home prices, house sales history, and information so you can make the best decisions possible. We're here to aggressively market your property with proven strategies. We can help negotiate the quickest home sale possible.

What’s more, all our agents are full-time professionals - you’ll be working with a dedicated expert whose only aim is to help you reach your goals.

Notable Hollywood Hills Homes

  • 2110 Alcyona Drive: Former home of Fay Bianter. Architect: Rollin B. Lane
  • 8782 Appian Way: 1927 Spanish Revival home. The first lot developed on Appian Way. Former home of Ginger Rogers
  • 8856 Appian Way: First home of Sir Laurence Olivier in Los Angeles. Home of Russell Brand. Architect: Roy Selden Price
  • 2540 Astral Drive (a.k.a. The Adams Residence): Architect: Val Powelson
  • 3072 Belden Drive (a.k.a. The Erbes Residence): 1924 Storybook architectural home. Architect: Henry F. Withey
  • 3295 Bennet Drive: Traditional 1933 house. Former home of Mark Ruffalo and Zooey Deschanel
  • 1474 Blue Jay Way: Home of DJ Avicii and former home of Bruno Mascolo, Head of Toni & Guy USA Division. Architect: McClean Design
  • 1568 Blue Jay Way: Home of Robin Thicke and Paula Patton
  • 1567 Blue Jay Way: Home where George Harrison wrote Blue Jay Way
  • 3307 Bonnie Hill Drive (a.k.a. Parr-Schenfeld Residence): 1954 Mid-Century Modern architectural home. Architect: Lucille Raport
  • 8014 Briar Summit Drive: 1959 Mid-Century Modern compound. Former home of Jonah Hill. Architect: Richard Dorman. 2012 renovation architect: Padraic Cassidy
  • 8015 Briar Summit Drive: Architect: Richard Dorman
  • 8527 Brier Drive: 1964 Mid-Century Modern architectural home in the post and beam style. Architect: Doug Rucker
  • 6533 Cahuenga Terrace: 1923 Beaux Arts estate. Former home of Rudolph Valentino. First all electric house built in Los Angeles. Architects: Reed & Company
  • 1822 Camino Palmero Street (a.k.a. Ozzie and Harriet House): Television home of Ozzie and Harriet Nelson and Ari Gold from Entourage. Architects: Frank Kegley and H. Scott Gerity
  • 2209 Canyon Drive: 1904 Craftsman home on a four structure compound. Former home of Craig Ferguson
  • 2400 Carmen Crest Drive (a.k.a. Wolff House): Architects: Ladd and Kelsey
  • 2427 Castilian Drive: 1929 Spanish Colonial Revival home. Former home of Lou Diamond Phillips, Ben Stiller, Jason Statham, and Rosie Alice Huntington-Whiteley. Owned by Johnny Galecki. Renovation architects: Roman & Williams
  • 2388 Castilian Drive: Architect: Ragnar Qvale
  • 7316 Caverna Drive (a.k.a. Bergren House): Architect: John Lautner
  • 8460 Cole Crest Drive: 1968 home with architectural elements. Former home of Akiva Goldsmith
  • 1302 Collingwood Place: Spec home built by Jeff Franklin, creator of the television show Full House. Architect: Richard Landry
  • 9250 Cordell Drive: 1926 Hollywood Regency. Rumored to be designed by architect John Elgin Woolf after Errol Flynn bought the home for the Eddington family
  • 1746 Courtney Avenue: Former home of Chris Kattan
  • 9028 Crescent Drive (a.k.a. De Jonghe Residence): 1949 Organic Mid-Century Modern home. Architect: Lloyd Wright. Renovation architect: John Powell
  • 2869 Durand Drive (a.k.a. Wolf's Lair): 1927 replica of a Norman castle. Former home of Moby, Marlon Brando, The Beatles, and Debbie Reynolds. Guesthouse designed by architect John Lautner.
  • 2282 El Contento Drive: Former home of Stevie Nicks and Vilma Banky
  • 1 Electra Court: Popular film location and rental space for parties. Purchased by Megan Ellison in 2013. Architect: Richard Scwartz
  • 7950 Electra Drive: 1977. Renovations by designer Alexander Purcell Rodrigues
  • 7960 Fareholm Drive: 1936 International Style. Former home of Gerald Casale. Architect: Richard Neutra
  • 7882 Fareholm Drive: Former home of Kanye West
  • 7777 Firenze Avenue (a.k.a. The Cedric Belfrage House): 1937 Monterey Moderne. Architects: Barcume & King
  • 9219 Flicker Way: Former home of Jodie Foster and Cheryl Tiegs
  • 2544 Greenvalley Road: 1954. Architect: Forrest Theriot
  • 8440 Harold Way (a.k.a. G.W. Price Residence): 1926 Spanish Colonial Revival home. Architect: Robert Finkelhor
  • 8350 Hedges Place (a.k.a. Wolff House or Wolff Residence): 1961. Former home of Vincent Gallo. Architect: John Lautner
  • 8555 Hedges Place: Architect: John Elgin Woolf
  • 8540 Hedges Way: 1989 Contemporary home. Architects: Marmol-Radziner
  • 2200 Hercules Drive: 1967. Architect: Hal Levitt
  • 7144 Hockey Trail (a.k.a. Foster Carling House): Former home of Foster Carling. Architect: John Lautner
  • 3140 Hollyridge Drive (a.k.a. The Nakahouse): AIA Home of the Year in 2012. Architecture firm: XTEN Architecture
  • 8159 Hollywood Boulevard (a.k.a. DeWitt Residence): Built in 1925 for early Hollywood developer CF Dewitt. Owned by Katy Perry, and Russell Brand after purchasing from imprisoned National Lampoon CEO Daniel Laikin. Architect: Charles H. Kyson
  • 8688 Hollywood Boulevard (a.k.a. Janss Residence and The Martha Hyer Residence): 1952. Former home of Martha Hyer and Gina Janss. Architect: William Krisel of Palmer, Krisel & Lindsay
  • 8161 Hollywood Boulevard (a.k.a. John B. Storer House): 1923 Mayan Revival home. Listed on the U.S. National Register of Historic Places and as Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monument No. 96. Architect: Frank Lloyd Wright
  • 8277 Hollywood Boulevard: 1940 farmhouse-style home. Architect: Robert Byrd
  • 8288 Hollywood Boulevard: 1941. Architect: Robert Byrd
  • 8515 Hollywood Boulevard: 1963 Mid-Century Modern view home. Former home of Fred Savage and Jason Biggs
  • 8509 Hollywood Boulevard: 1963 Mid-Century Modern view home. Former home of Shaun White
  • 6365 Ivarene Avenue: Architect: Touraine Richmond
  • 2827 La Castana Drive: Home of Carmen Electra
  • 2715 La Cuesta Drive (a.k.a. Mars Hotel): 1953
  • 2633 La Cuesta Drive: 1955. Former home of Kate Bosworth and Vince Vaughn
  • 7100 La Presa Drive: 1989 home. Former home of Lou Diamond Phillips and Russ Thyret. Architect: Fred Smathers
  • 8142 Laurel View Drive: 1926 Spanish-influenced home. Former home of Marlon Brando and Ann Miller. Architect: AF Leicht
  • 7555 Lolina Lane: Mid-Century house is the former home and recording studio of Matthew Sweet. Architect: Edward Fickett
  • 3023 Longdale Lane: 1961 Mid-Century Modern home. Interior design by Don Stewart. Featured in Architectural Digest and Oprah's Next Chapter. Former home of John Legend and Chrissy Teigen
  • 8840 Lookout Mountain Ave: 1958 Mid-Century Modern architectural home. Photographed by Julius Schulman and published in the Los Angeles Times Home Magazine for its engineering. Architect: Don Polsky, AIA (protege of Richard Neutra)
  • 7007 Los Tilos Road (a.k.a. Gary Jones House): International Style with influences from Japanese architect Tadao Ando. Architect: Gary Jones
  • 6940 Los Tilos Road: 1953 post and beam Mid-Century Modern architectural home. Architect: Robert Boyle (Alfred Hitchcock's Academy Award winning Chief Production Designer)
  • 7000 Macapa Drive: Architect: Harry Gesner. Renovation: Dean Larkin Design
  • 2260 Maravilla Drive: Former home of Bela Lugosi and then Martha O'Driscoll. The first home Frank Sinatra and Ava Gardner shared.
  • 1533 Marlay Drive: Renovated 1956 Modern architectural home. Architect: Irving Phillips
  • 1650 Marmont Ave: Former home of John Krasinski and Emily Blunt
  • 1385 Miller Place: Former home of The Beatles, Meatloaf, Casey Johnson, and David Hockney
  • 2924 Montcalm Avenue: Architect: John Elgin Woolf
  • 7820 Mulholland Drive (a.k.a. Linn House): Architect: Richard Neutra
  • 7436 Mulholland Drive (a.k.a. The Garcia House and The Rainbow House): Appeared in Lethal Weapon II when Mel Gibson (as Martin Riggs) pulls the home off the cliffside using a truck and cables. Architect: John Lautner
  • 7966 Mulholland Drive: Former home of Alex Trebek
  • 6342 Mulholland Highway (a.k.a. Castillo del Lago): Former home of Bugsy Siegel and Madonna. Architect: John DeLario
  • 6300 Mulholland Highway: Former home of Tyra Banks and Patrick Stump
  • 8115 Mulholland Terrace: (1950) Former home of Mickey Rooney and Amy Yasbeck
  • 7529 Mullholland Drive (a.k.a. Domus Solaris): Architect: Donald Hensman of Buff & Hensman/Buff, Straub & Hensman
  • 3584 Multiview Drive (a.k.a. Halverson Residence #1): Architects: Buff & Hensman
  • 3574 Multiview Drive (a.k.a. The Millard Kaufman Residence): 1949. Features an addition by Richard Neutra. Landscape architect: Garrett Eckbo
  • 3580 Multiview Drive (The Kallis-Sharlin Residence): 1946 post and beam Mid-Century Modern home. Los Angeles Cultural Historic Monument #860. Architect: Rudolph Schindler. Architects for additions: Josef Van der Kar, and L.A. Ten architect Leroy Miller
  • 3512 Multiview Drive: Architects: Conrad Buff and Donald Hensman
  • 1900 N Vista Street: Three-house compound and home of Sheryl Crow
  • 2861 Nichols Canyon Road (a.k.a. General Panel House): One of four homes in the Los Angeles area by architects Walter Gropius and Konrad Wachsmann
  • 2563 Nichols Canyon Road (a.k.a. The Ajioka House): 1960 Mid-Century Modern post and beam house. Featured in Architectural Digest. Former home of Jerry Bruckheimer. Architects: Buff & Hensman. Renovation architects: Commune
  • 3043 Nichols Canyon Road: 1959 Mid-Century Modern home designed in the post and beam style and located in Nichols Canyon Colony. Architect: Edward Fickett
  • 2805 Nichols Canyon Road: 1971 Mediterranean home. Architect: Fred Smathers
  • 2809 Nichols Canyon Road: 1974 Spanish home. Former home of Richard Dreyfuss
  • 2651 Nichols Canyon Road: Architect: Steven Kent
  • 1757 North Gardner Street: 1916 Mediterranean home built by Samuel Goldwyn. Featured in Better Homes & Gardens
  • 1724 North Orange Grove Avenue: Former home of Queen Latifah
  • 1816 North Stanley Avenue (a.k.a. The Schustack Residence): Architect: Howard Lane
  • 1455 Oriole Drive (a.k.a. Sale House): 1949 Mid-Century Modern home. Architects: Smith & Williams
  • 1423 Oriole Drive (a.k.a. The Montalban House): 1986 Cubist Modern home. Former home of Ricardo Montalbán. Architect: Ricardio Legorreta
  • 9161 Oriole Way: Former home of Andre "Dr. Dre" Young
  • 2645 Outpost Drive: Former home of Orlando Bloom and Miranda Kerr once targeted by the Bling Ring
  • 3028 Paulcrest Drive: Former home of Mila Kunis
  • 6216 Primrose Avenue: Former home of Bela Lugosi and site of the Blackenstein murders
  • 1650 Queens Road (a.k.a. Polito House): Architect: Raphael Soriano
  • 2775 Rinconia Drive: 1959 Mid-Century Modern architectural home with post and beam design. Former home of Ava Gardner. Architect: Edward Fickett
  • 2506 Rinconia Drive: 1966 architectural home. Architect: Chester A. Widom
  • 1514 Rising Glen Road: Architectural Product's 1954 Research House. Former home of Meryl Streep purchased from her by Alex Rodriquez. Architects: Douglas Honnold and John Rex of Honnold & Rex. Interior Design: Xorin Balbes
  • 1810 Rising Glen Road: Former home of Darren Star and Joe Dahan. Architect: Hal Levitt
  • 7017 Senalda Drive (a.k.a. Johnson House): 1963. Architect: Lloyd Wright
  • 7039 Senalda Road: Former home of Hal Levitt and Michael C. Hall
  • 8520 Skyline Drive (a.k.a. Skyline Residence): 2007 architectural home. Architect: Hagy Belzberg
  • 2450 Solar Drive (a.k.a. Runyon Canyon Clubhouse): A never-occupied home in Runyon Canyon that created animosity with hikers by closing off a portion of the popular hiking trail in preparation for listing the home. Sold in 2014 for $7.35M. Architect: Gregg Maedo
  • 2427 Solar Drive (a.k.a. Sunbow House): 1960. Renovation: Steven Kent. Architect: Val Powelson
  • 2433 Solar Drive (a.k.a. Warshawsky Residence): Architect: Volker Traub
  • 8931 St. Ives Drive: Modern restoration. Architect: Alex Belciano
  • 7265 Sunnydip Trail: Architects: Buff & Hensman
  • 1995 Sunset Plaza Drive (a.k.a. Lomax Residence): Former home of Modernist architect Jerrold Lomax. Architect: Jerrold E. Lomax
  • 1585 Sunset Plaza Drive: 1954 Mid-Century Modern architectural home. Architect: Francisco Kripaz
  • 1232 Sunset Plaza Drive: 2013 Contemporary Architectural. Architect: Hagy Belzberg
  • 2201 Sunset Plaza Drive: Architect: Allyn E. Morris
  • 8707 Sunset Plaza Place: Former home of Topher Grace and Jesse Metcalfe
  • 8713 Sunset Plaza Terrace: Former home of Fred Durst
  • 1423 Tanager Way: 2012 Modern architectural home. Former home of Cameron and Tyler Winklevoss, aka the Winkelvoss Twins.
  • 3319 Tareco Road (a.k.a. Hailey Residence): Architect: Richard Neutra
  • 6147 Temple Hill Drive (a.k.a. Moorpark): 1921 (estimated). An estate sampling from a variety of architectural styles. Former home of Charlie Chaplin and Mary Astor. Home of Adam Samberg and Joanna Newsom. Architect: Marie Russak Hotchener
  • 7776 Torreyson Drive (a.k.a. Chemosphere and Leonard J. Malin House): 1960. Architect: John Lautner
  • 7847 Torreyson Drive: Former home of Tom Cruise
  • 5771 Valley Oak Drive (a.k.a. Artemesia): 1913 Craftsman. At 13,290 square feet, it is the largest Craftsman home in the United States. Architect: Frank A. Brown
  • 2552 Verbena Drive: Former home of The Doors' Jim Morrison
  • 1501 Viewsite Terrace: 1953 home renovated into a Contemporary architectural home. Former home of Reggie Bush
  • 9155 Warbler Place: Former home of Stan Lee
  • 6425 Weidlake Drive: Former rental home of Justin Bieber
  • 2835 Westshire Drive (a.k.a. Castle La Paloma): Former home of Bela Lugosi
  • 7613 Willow Glen Road: 1939 Traditional architectural home. Architect: Robert Byrd
  • 7681 Willow Glen Road: 1947 Mid-Century Modern home. Photographed by Julius Shulman. Architects: Harold Bissner & Harold Zook
  • 3410 Wonder View Drive: Former home of Jimmy Kimmel in the Hollywood Knoll area
  • 8763 Wonderland Avenue: Site of the Wonderland Murders involving porn star John Holmes
  • 9038 Wonderland Park Avenue (a.k.a. Bailey House): Case Study House No. 21. Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monument #669. Architect: Pierre Koenig
  • 8828 Wonderland Park Avenue: 1953 Mid-Century post and beam. Former home of Jason Bateman
  • 9032 Wonderland Park Avenue: 1957 post and beam. Architect: Robert Kinnard
  • 8973 Wonderland Park Avenue: 1957Mid-Century post and beam. Architect: Philip Kimmelman. Landscape architect: Garrett Eckbo
  • 8917 Wonderland Park Avenue: 1959 Mid-Century post and beam
  • 3320 Wonderview Plaza (a.k.a. Hurley Residence): Architect: Greta Magnusson Grossman
  • 7674 Woodrow Wilson Drive (a.k.a. Renard Residence): 2003 post and beam overlooking Nichols Canyon. Architect: Richard Dorman
  • 8078 Woodrow Wilson Drive (a.k.a. The Fitzpatrick/Leland House): An open plan deStijl space in the International Style. Architect: Rudolph Schindler
  • 7944 Woodrow Wilson Drive: 1940 Cape Cod renovated in 1983 by architect Frank Gehry. Former home of Jonathan D. Krane and Sally Kellerman.
  • 7861 Woodrow Wilson Drive: 1947. Case Study House No. 17. Former home of Zac Efron. Architect: Rodney Walker
  • 7411 Woodrow Wilson Drive: 1948 Mid-Century home. Former home of Jake Gyllenhaal and Flea of the Red Hot Chili Peppers
  • 7541 Woodrow Wilson Drive: 1957 Mid-Century Modern post and beam. Architect: Edward Fickett
  • 7147 Woodrow Wilson Drive: 1959. One of the Boathouse residences built by Norwegian shipbuilders during the 1950s in the Cahuenga Pass. Architect: Harry Gesner
  • 8004 Woodrow Wilson Drive: 1964. Former home of Adrian Bellani, who bought the home from Ellen DeGeneres
  • 7435 Woodrow Wilson Drive: Architects: Buff & Hensman
  • 1635 Woods Drive (a.k.a. Stahl House): Case Study House No. 22. On National Register of Historic Places. Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monument #670. Architect: Pierre Koenig