Seed Architecture

The Five Degree Residence

949 W Mercer Lane, Phoenix, AZ


Named 5 Degree because the massive main concrete support wall is tilted 5%. This tilting gives the house incredible angles and geometry that you cannot get in a conventional house. As much a work of art as it is a dwelling. Truly one of the most iconic homes in Phoenix. Built of Glass , Steel and Concrete. Cost over $1.2 Million to build. Full of fun touches like the changeable color led lights in the concrete floor that lights up both the floor inside the house and patio ceiling below (looks like stars at night) , Led lighting on both sides of the stairs and large outside led lighting fixture. The house feels expansive with the incredible high ceilings, floor to ceiling glass walls and the

Bruce Goff, Architect

The Youngstrom House, 1968

236 Arapahoe Circle, Lake Quivira, KS


Designed by internationally acclaimed architect Bruce Goff, this one of a kind home turns it back to the street with the focus on lake views from all four levels. Open floor plan living with many updates. Large treed lot with boat dock in a quiet cove.

Valentino Agnoli, Architect

Owl and Beaver House, 1997

27604 23rd Place, Branford, FL


The Owl and Beaver is a raised curvilinear sculptural building on the crystal clear Ichetucknee river. The house was designed and contracted by San Francisco architect Valentino Agnoli, an architect known for curvilinear structures, for physician author Michael Samuels as a meditation and writing retreat. It is 600 feet with a kitchen dining room, living room, bedroom and bath on the main floor and a bedroom under the bow. It was built to be like a poem or a meditative vision. It resembles an upside down boat and it's ridge pole and keel come together to support the structure like a kiss. It is up in the trees of an ancient cypress forest like a tree house, and it has views of the

Harwell Hamilton Harris, Architect

H. E. Hansen House, 1951

2305 W. Silver Lake Drive, Los Angeles, CA


H. E. Hansen House, Harwell Hamilton Harris, 1951. Harris wrote in 1948 that the "flowering of California architecture is a combination of free minds, love of nature, and an unspoiled countryside." Harris' organic, regional architecture was rooted in the climate of his native California and softened the modern aesthetic with wood more than steel. Nature was something to be accommodated, not tamed, and everything in the house that might disturb its serenity was eliminated with the sensitive use of materials, colors, and the skillful integration ofbuilding to site. Here the continuity is unbroken between the landscape's palette of "green-browns and gray-blues,"

Thom Mayne, Architect

Blythe and Thom Mayne Residence I

2634 6th Street, Santa Monica, CA

Call for Pricing

First offering: The Blythe & Thom Mayne Residence, Thom Mayne, FAIA. Realtors too often use superlatives to describe their offerings; many would apply here, but we refrain. This is not a renovation referencing modernism in the kitschy way so often seen today, but rather an extended study in how to live aesthetically and creatively in a relatively compact space. The success of the endeavor kept the Pritzker Prize-winning architect and his family here for 30 years. Indoor space is opened not just horizontally, but vertically as well, with each clearly defined living space lending itself to the others. Demolished exterior walls open public entertaining areas to a continuous dialogue with