Architecture by A. Quincy Jones

Sycamores rise from the entry court's Italian gravel.
Photo by Art Gray.

The painted steel front doors have new pulls of stainless steel; the mid century modern aluminum sconce matches the architecture of the house. Photo by Art Gray.

Lacquer unifies the kitchen's table and cabinetry, all custom.
Photo by Art Gray.

While the 10-acre property's 50-foot swimming pool was built for a previous house, which burned down in 1961, the 440-square-foot cabana is new. The furniture is powder-coated steel. Photo by Art Gray. We like to color panels which reminds us of the Eames House in Pacific Palisades.

Painted steel frames fiberglass panels near the cabana's shower, where teak slats are set into the concrete floor. Photo by Art Gray.

In the master bathroom, flooring shifts from oak near the wenge vanity to granite around the acrylic tub. Photo by Art Gray.

The guesthouse's dining area consists of Verner Panton chairs and an Eero Saarinen table.
Photo by Art Gray.

A cast bronze figure by Robert Graham stands on a bronze plinth in the courtyard's reflecting pool. Photo by Art Gray.

Architecture by A. Quincy Jones
Frederick Fisher House, Bel Air, California.

The architectural firm of
A. Quincy Jones built this modernist Mondrian inspired house in 1965. This masterpiece of mid century modern architecture overlooks the J. Paul Getty Museum and the Pacific Ocean. The house features an imposing modernist front entrance; a red entrance door framed by a mid century modern structure in white. The main house house is a single story at 8,300 square feet. The Mondrian-style Cabana uses red or yellow fiberglass infill panels.

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Article and Images Credit Interior Design.