Contemporary Stucco Design Home in Beverly Hills Boasting Circular Motifs

Dennis Gibbens Architects imagined a contemporary Beverly Hills home as a heavenly place under the Californian sun where living and entertaining go hand in hand.

Completely renovating the existing structure and offering inhabitants the possibility to live a blessed life here, Dennis Gibbens Architects worked with talented craftsmen to convey the existing home into a stunning cul-de-sac property. Boasting 270° panoramas of Beverly Hills and Los Angeles, this elegant residence showcases a unique blend of circular design and transparency and is known as the Trousdale Estates Contemporary Home.

Contemporary Stucco Design Home in Beverly Hills

According to the architects, “At the exterior, the front façade was re-organized as a simple, platonic gesture in the curved shape of a monumental wall. The elevation is clad in ribbed Indiana limestone panels. The rough stone contrasts with the smooth-trowel painted stucco exterior of the remainder of the house. At night, a warm glow provided by concealed up-lighting provides an inviting welcome to the property.”


Spreading over 5,600 square feet, this contemporary Beverly Hills home was re-imagined to suit a modern lifestyle and exhibit the current owners’ contemporary photography collection. The original house, a curved architectural wonder, was designed back in 1962. This modern upgrade retaining circular motifs seen throughout aimed at creating a contemporary home for living and entertainment.

As the architects put is so poetically, we can only relax and enjoy the virtual tour: “Other than the front courtyard, the majority of the exterior is a simple affair with sweeping white stucco curves and a long serpentine glass wall reflecting the generous scope of the views; the house is something of a gateway to the landscape (…) It is so easy to simply pass through it, to be drawn to the outside – to the pool, the garden, and the mountains in the distance. With that kind of view, the one-story exterior architecture assumes a modest position relative to the dramatic setting. In contrast, the experience of the interior architecture is complex in its spatial flow and richness of materials and refined details.”

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