Contemporary homes are as much about the view outside as they are about the warm and inviting atmosphere inside. The Wallace Ridge home in Trousdale Estates Beverly Hills is a charming blend of both these elements as Whipple Russell Architects employed lavish décor and striking color palette to bring in a unique look to the house.
The home gym and a wine tasting room add to the value of the residence while a modern kitchen and spacious dining room complete the home. Easy on the eyes and ravishing to the core the home is a perfect amalgamation of classic 1892 architectural elements with modern open design and stylish interiors. This is truly a lesson in stunningly seamless renovations!
The interior of the home boasts features such as custom cabinets and pinewood flooring. In addition to the kitchen this 130 square-foot home includes a bathroom a living room and a loft (not included in the square footage). Side note: the walls of the home feature painted hardboard and the ceiling is crafted from maple plywood.
Large glass windows and sliding glass doors also keep those inside visually connected with the world outside at all times. Refined and refreshing in its outlook this Californian residence is for those who love to enjoy life at their own relaxed pace!
Step into the living room below and you will easily notice how rich dark coffee brown wooden surfaces have been added to offer a visual contrast to the white walls. Unlike in case of most other contemporary houses the Wallace Ridge also incorporates furnishings in darker tones instead of going with the pale white and grey options.
We begin with modular housing from Coodo which features a range of dwellings from open-air structures to residential buildings. In the foreground below we see Pavilion which can be used for public events as well as for private shelter:
Another of the many reasons why we love this Texan home is this stunning outdoor terrace that opens up in the backyard leading to the pool and a lush green turf. Certainly creates an amazing contrast with the home’s entrance don’t you think?