A mid-century modern San Francisco home with views of the Golden Gate Bridge and beyond is on the market for $3.75 million.
Built in 1965, the 3,258-square-foot home was built for the late contemporary furniture designer Jules Humann, and celebrated architecture, according to Sotheby’s International Realty’s San Francisco Brokerage’s Trecia Knapp listing. Designed by the firm Marquis & Stoller.
“[Marquis & Stoller] “It was very well known and had a great reputation for building great homes,” she said. The planks reach 18-foot ceilings, so you feel like you’re living indoors and outdoors at the same time.”
The main living area also has a wall of glass overlooking the city.
“You have a great view from the Golden Gate Bridge to downtown’s new Salesforce Tower to the East Bay,” said Knapp. “So on a clear, sunny day, it’s very special. And when you see the fog rolling in, we’re a foggy city. We have to embrace that. It’s like a big, cozy blanket.” is…[the home] With all this redwood inside, it feels like a treehouse.
The listing says the living room also has built-in shelving, a dining room with a hidden bar, and a study with a fireplace and deck on the main level. , with access to the outdoor area.
The primary bedroom suite is on the upper floor and also has an “incredible view,” Knapp says. There is an office, a living room, and a changing room. He has two additional bedrooms that share a bathroom.
Other amenities include a laundry or exercise room that can be a 4th bedroom, a wine cellar, an elevator, solar power, and a 3-car garage with private driveway entrance.
“The house is in great condition and is pretty pristine,” Knapp said, adding that the house was recently painted and the carpet and exterior shingles were replaced. Maintained and maintained a mid-century modern feel, the agent added.
In addition to furniture design, Hoimann was a classic car enthusiast and restorer. From 1972 until his 1998 he served as president of the Concours He d’Elegance, Pebble Beach’s famous auto show. according to his obituary, published on the show’s website. He died in December 2017 at the age of 93, but still owned the home after his death.
The home last sold for $3.325 million in July 2018. The owner was unable to comment.