VICTORIAN HOMES OF LOS ANGELES

HomE  |  NexT


CARROLL AVENUE

Residence of merchant Aaron P. Philips 1887 with Queen Anne and Eastlake Style carpentry and unique shingles in superb condition.

Retired miner and former City Los Angeles major Horace M. Russell's 1887 pure Eastlake Style house. First owner of Nº 1316 was George O. Ford.

James B. Mayer's outstanding Queen Anne example was built in 1887 with a five-sided turret at Nº 1320 then sold to brewer Ferdinand A. Heim.

Once part of the Beaudry Brothers' 1886 Park Tract Area development, this building at Nº 1321 was moved here in 1978 from Court Street.

Plan Book cottage with rich ornamental iron work, built in 1887 at Nº 1324 for businessman John Scheerer.

The residence at Nº 1325 was built in 1887 for gardener Hiram B. Irey in an asymetrical Eastlake Style with hints of the Stick style.

Art glass panes on the upper halves of the windows and a handcarved balustrade at Nº 1329 built in 1887 in pure Eastlake Style for city councilman Daniel Innes.

Victorian Residence of dairyman Charles Sessions 1889 by architect Joseph C. Newsom. Elaborate shingle and spindle work at Nº 1330.

Residence of Mary E. Foy at Nº 1335. She became the first woman to hold the office of city librarian.

Carroll Avenue Nº 1344 is a Gay Nineties Style house built in 1894 for real estate agent Charles C. Haskin. The sunburst pediment is a Hollywood film makers and location scouts favorite!

Queen Anne home with characteristic red brick foundation at Nº 1345 built in 1887 for warehouse operator Michael Sanders.

Industrialist Henry L. Pinney's house at Nº 1355 is an Eastlake residence with a large porch. No modifications since 1887 and an original stone retaining wall.

Architect Joseph Cather Newsom's El Capitan design 1889 for engineer John B. Winston. Angular bay & art glass window at Nº 1407.

Carroll Avenue 1411 is a typical Eastlake design
with art glass bay windows constructed in 1887
for businessman Frank Kaiser.

The 1893 Bates House at Nº 1415 was moved from Pico Boulevard to Boyle Heights in 1921
and relocated 1988 to the Angeleno Heights district. Wonderful sunburst design in the gables.

James S. Luckenbach's 1887 Queen Anne home at Nº 1441 was later used as tuberculosis sanatorium. The 10-room single family house was designed by architect J.L. Frank.





ToP



YOU-ARE-HERE.COM
Victorian Residence in Angelino Heights / Los Angeles

ARCHITECURAL HISTORY

Victorian is not an architectural style, it's an era which began in 1837 when Queen Victoria ascended the throne and ended in 1901.
A period in history with great changes: England reached new heights as an imperial power and in industrial production what created great prosperity for a few but troubles for the working class.