15 Central Park West — Robert A.M. Stern, New York, New York
Set on the 38th floor of 15 Central Park West — one of New York’s most prestigious addresses — this three bedroom apartment features 2,846 square feet of interior living space, with a 211-square-foot terrace overlooking Central Park. Recognisable for its two limestone towers, the building was designed in the New Classical style by renowned postmodernist architect Robert A.M. Stern, also dean of the Yale School of Architecture.
Chesa Futura — Sir Norman Foster, St. Moritz, Switzerland
Price upon request
Set on the Corviglia hillside, overlooking the village of St. Moritz and the Swiss Alps, this contemporary, 5,920-square-foot, five-bedroom apartment is located in Chesa Futura, or House of the Future — the high-tech, bubble-like creation by Sir Norman Foster. A recipient of the Pritzker Prize, the acclaimed British architect is also behind projects including the Reichstag, Germany, and London’s Millenium Bridge.
Arbor Hill — Rafael Viñoly, Fort Washington, Pennsylvania
Price upon request
One of the Philadelphia region’s most prominent estates, the 40,000-square-foot Arbor Hill was conceived by Rafael Viñoly, whose other projects include the Tokyo International Forum. Situated on 29 acres, the residence was designed to be both comfortable and display vast art collections. Additional features include a viewing tower, two farmhouses, and world-class recreational facilities.
Historic-Cultural Monument #403 — John C. Austin, Los Angeles, California
Designated as Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monument #403, this palatial Queen Anne mansion in Hancock Park was designed at the turn of the 20th century by John C. Austin (1870-1963) — the architect behind Los Angeles’ City Hall, Griffith Observatory, and the Shrine Auditorium. The gated estate has been restored to its original grandeur, and offers nearly 10,000 square feet of living areas with eight bedrooms and a separate guest house.
Art Nouveau Residence — Henri Sauvage, Paris, France
Situated in the city’s 8th arrondissement, this Parisian residence is set in a grand 1920s building designed by Henri Sauvage (1873-1932) — one of France’s most important Art Nouveau and Art Deco architects. Featuring six bedrooms, the apartment has been renovated, and is decorated with a contemporary finish throughout. Additional facilities include a high-tech kitchen, private elevator, and security system.
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