Kenrick Kellogg’s High Desert House: The Most Important Architectural House You’ve Likely Never Seen

Organic Architecture As Otherworldly Art

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Located just outside Palm Springs, the 10-acre Doolittle estate is a rare study of organic architecture, offering a unique peek into the creative partnership between its artistic owners and the architect, Kendrick Bangs Kellogg. It’s now on the market for the first time priced at $3 million.

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The Doolittle home — made of concrete, steel, glass and copper overlays — sits on an irregular slope, nestled up against the hillside. Its foundation, jackhammered into the granite bedrock, is heavy anchored concrete slab. A shield to the harsh outdoors, form-molded concrete walls envelop the 4,643-square-foot home like a cocoon. Twenty-six columns prop up rooflines that fan out like wings. With the San Andreas Fault a short 15 miles away, the structure is reinforced 30 percent beyond California’s highest earthquake standards.

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With finishing details in metal, glass and native stone, the structure is a symphony of textures that, combined with the natural light admitted by irregular clerestories, creates the drama of a cathedral.

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“It looks like it’s growing out of its environment, like it grew out, mushroom-like,” Menrad said. “It doesn’t disturb the land at all. … It’s part of the landscape, and it’s its home.”

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Like the famed architect John Lautner, Kellogg had made a name for himself in organic architecture from the Yen House near San Diego to the Hoshino Wedding Chapel in Japan. Unlike the clean angles of midcentury homes, his designs are rounded, with the look of molded clay.

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Bev Doolittle had made a successful career selling paintings of Native American life and snow-flecked landscapes. Jay Doolittle worked as an art agent for his wife. The couple sought an artist architect and eventually tracked Kellogg down from the California Architects Board. They sent him a hand-written letter and photos of their property.

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“If you like their work, you let them do it,” said Bev Doolittle, 66. “I didn’t want to hire someone and look over their shoulder.”

“The real work of art is when you put the plans aside and it comes from your gut; that’s what you do on a good piece of art,” said Kellogg.

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The home’s otherworldly and museum-quality interior woodwork and metal fixtures were crafted by artist and metalworker John Voggeren, with much of it conceived and fabricated on-site. Sculpted and formed doors, latches, sinks and toilets became objets d’art in their own right. Says Kellogg. “Most people wouldn’t have gone in the way-out directions we went, but the owners almost never stopped us.”

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Design began in 1988, and construction began soon afterward. The main structure was finished in 1993. But interior work and tweaks to the doors and windows of the home took the next few years, while the Doolittles lived in a nearby 1,500-square-foot ordinary stucco home. They didn’t fully move in until the early 2000s.

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The Doolittles eventually decided to downsize, to live a simpler life. After living in the home for 11 years, they were getting too old for the stairways and rock floors. “It’s really hard to walk away from that. It’s very emotional,” Bev Doolittle said.

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Contemporary Residence In Chile

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This house is located on the coast, in the coastal way between Zapallar and Papudo, one of the more exclusive and elegant places of summer vacation on the central Chilean littoral.

The entrance to the property is through a garden area above the bedrooms which leads to a glass-enclosed entry hall through which you reach a platform to view the house environ and its relationship to the environment. With the exception of this space, the rest of the house is on the ground level arranged with the intention of facilitating social gatherings and family life.

The house consists of two clearly distinct areas that flow outward to an external central courtyard, which has the distinction of visually linking the internal enclosures with sun throughout the interior of the house. The sea is visible from nearly every part of the house, including all the bedrooms and living and dining rooms.

A curved roof of exposed concrete covers the entry hall, living and dining rooms, and terrace — creating it a unique embiance and creating, in balance with the maritime environment, an atmosphere of tranquility and belonging.

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Religious Liberty As Bigotry — Discrimination Historically The Purview Of Religious Zealots

“Almighty God created the races white, black, yellow, malay and red, and he placed them on separate continents. And but for the interference with his arrangement there would be no cause for such marriages. The fact that he separated the races shows that he did not intend for the races to mix.”
– Judge Leon M. Bazile, January 6, 1959

Yesterday it was “The Coloreds;” today it is “The Gays.”


Arizona Governor Jan Brewer today vetoed the License To Discriminate Against Gays law passed by Arizona’s house and senate. That’s a good thing. But what’s bad is that she did it for economic reasons as opposed to ethical and moral reasons (Apple, American Airlines, the NFL, all the tourism associations, etc implored her to veto the bill because implementation would inevitably mean economic boycotts against the state).

I agree with using all tools available to shoot down these religion-based bigotry bills, no doubt, yet it should be stated clearly that the greater and heftier rationale for veto are ethical and moral. In a land that espouses freedoms as a central premise, any legislation that codifies discrimination because an individual does not like another person’s life should be anathema and promptly shot down.

rel-fIn one’s religious realm (at their church or in their home), one may treat and allow in another in any way they would like (short of abuse and physical harm or death), but when running a business or interacting in daily life, one is in the social and civil realm, and here you may not violate another’s freedoms to live… that is the US Constitution. That means that one’s freedom to act discriminatorily is illegal. Don’t like that the constitution protects even those you don’t approve? As conservatives have said for years to protesters, etc… if you don’t like it here, maybe you should leave for some other country.

For far too long, conservatives have used the shield of religious freedom to enshrine bigotry and discrimination. It’s nothing new. The righteous must always have the unrighteous.


While LGBT Americans are the current target of this effort to repackage prejudice as “religious liberty,” we are hardly the first. As Wake Forest law Professor Michael Kent Curtis explained in a 2012 law review article, many segregationists justified racial bigotry on the very same grounds that religious conservatives now hope to justify anti-gay discrimination. In the words of one professor at a prominent Mississippi Baptist institution, “our Southern segregation way is the Christian way . . . . [God] was the original segregationist.”

In 1901, Georgia Gov. Allen Candler defended unequal public schooling for African Americans on the grounds that “God made them negroes and we cannot by education make them white folks.” After the Supreme Court ordered public schools integrated in Brown v. Board of Education, many segregationists cited their own faith as justification for official racism. Ross Barnett won Mississippi’s governorship in a landslide in 1960 after claiming that “the good Lord was the original segregationist.” Senator Harry Byrd of Virginia relied on passages from Genesis, Leviticus and Matthew when he spoke out against the civil rights law banning employment discrimination and whites-only lunch counters on the Senate floor.


Bob Jones University excluded African Americans completely until the early 1970s. The IRS revoked the schools tax-exempt status, and the school sued. When Bob Jones’ case reached the Supreme Court, the school argued that IRS’ regulations denying tax exemptions to racist institutions “cannot constitutionally be applied to schools that engage in racial discrimination on the basis of sincerely held religious beliefs.” Doesn’t that rationale sound familiar? But the justices did not agree. In an 8-1 decision by conservative Chief Justice Warren Burger, the Court explained that, “On occasion this Court has found certain governmental interests so compelling as to allow even regulations prohibiting religiously based conduct.” Prohibiting race discrimination is one of these interests. And in these modern times, prohibiting discrimination based upon sexuality has come to be one of these interests.

Importantly, in United States v. Lee, the Supreme Court has also ruled, “When followers of a particular sect enter into commercial activity as a matter of choice, the limits they accept on their own conduct as a matter of conscience and faith are not to be superimposed on the statutory schemes which are binding on others in that activity.”

A religious bigot’s decision to refuse to do business with someone — especially for reasons such as race or sexual orientation — can fundamentally demean that individual and deny them their own right to participate equally in society.

Religious liberty is an important value and it rightfully belongs in our Constitution, but we do not allow it to be used to destroy the rights of others. Hateful discrimination is wrong. And it doesn’t matter why someone wants to discriminate.


Through their varied talking points, conservatives advance a narrative suggesting a “religious rights vs. gay rights” conflict, ignoring the fact that not all religious persons are anti-gay and the reality that many gay persons are religious. Moreover, it suggests an uneven playing field that is opposite of reality.

There are NO federal laws protecting gay citizens from discrimination in employment, housing, or public accommodations. Many states and cities offer their own laws to compensate for this national failure, but gays are still largely unprotected throughout the country. Conversely, religious discrimination has been prohibited under federal law since the passage of the Civil Rights Act of 1964!

Conservatives absurdly portrait gay nondiscrimination protections as “special privileges,” implying that religious people are thus at a disadvantage… even though the religious already enjoy those same protections! Based on this false premise, conservatives argue that religion needs its own extra protection to compensate for these “special” gay protections — a law like what was proposed in Arizona. In reality, such a law would give religion an unfair advantage, allowing religion to trump any protections gay citizens might enjoy through other state or local laws.

THIS is really what “Religious Freedom” means in these debates: it frames a discussion for conservative Christians wrestling with the emerging equality of a previously disadvantaged group.

Just as segregationists argued during the 20th Century that “God created the races” and “placed them on separate continents” for a reason, 21st Century conservatives similarly struggle to reconcile legal equality for the gay community with a religious tradition of condemning homosexuality.

Rather than “burdening” religious belief, the progression of gay citizens’ equality simply presents a new legal framework to ensure that anti-gay religious beliefs are not unjustly imposed upon others.

“Slashing” Of Army To Pre-WWII Levels Still Leaves Room To “Right-Size” Downward

Typical rants are being heard about the proposed “slashing” of U.S. Army personnel to pre-World War II levels. Yet, American military power remains beyond question and still at absurd and unnecessary levels.

This chart from April 2013, shows America’s 2012 defense budget surpassed that of the next 10 largest military budgets combined, indicating just how much more room exists to re-prioritize and “right-size” downward our military capacity.

Most absurd and wasteful of American resources, U.S. defense spending accounts for nearly half of all U.S. discretionary federal spending (that is, spending outside Social Security and Medicare, which have their own budgets and trust funds, and interest on the debt). Think of the foregone health and education we could otherwise have afforded ourselves with these resources and funds while still remaining safe from threats of invasion — though perhaps more restrained in our ability to forward project provocation.


Another example of America’s extreme military dominance is with the world’s aircraft carriers: The U.S. has 19 aircraft carriers (including 10 massive ones), compared to 12 operated by other countries. We need to re-prioritize.


The Dan Stevens Malibu Residence — A John Lautner Oceanside Modernist Miracle

Inspired by the ocean it faces, maverick modernist architect architect John Lautner created the Dan Stevens’ house with its curved shell to resemble a wave, while the interior structure evokes a nautical, boat-like ambience in each room.

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Architect: John Lautner – 1968
Location: Malibu, CA

Lautner’s 1968 Stevens Residence in Malibu California is built upon concrete and situated surrounded by sand with views of the ocean and Santa Monica Mountains. The Stevens house was the first house that Lautner built in Malibu and defined the types of houses to be built thereafter.

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Dan Stevens interviewed a number of famous architects to design a 5 bedroom 5 bathroom house with a pool on a 90′ X 37′ lot. Each of them said it was impossible. So, He called John Lautner.

Lautner accomplished all of Stevens’ requirements by designing a structure utilizing 14 I-steel beams that in turn support two half catenary curves in reverse positions to become concrete wall, roof, and ceiling… in one. The house unifies sculpture with architecture and resembles two waves on the exterior. The interior of the house is composed of concrete with cedar planking throughout. The house also utilizes giant custom glass and douglas fir sliding doors that open completely to bring the ocean air directly into the house.

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Reverence for Lautner and the Stevens House resulted in a restoration bridging the past to the present. The restoration included carefully selecting and replacing all cedar planking, restoring concrete that had been painted, bringing back the originally designed but never fully implemented lofts for each of the kids rooms, recreating the original tile, as well as enhancing the house’s sustainability by utilizing cork flooring and converting the house to solar energy. Lautner’s intent was to create a low maintenance and well-built house. In an effort to maintain the Stevens House’s integrity, California Historic Cultural Landmark status was granted in 2010.

If it’s your taste — as it is mine — the home went on market for $22 million in 2013. Now where did I stick that 22 mill?…

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Château de Saint-Germain-Beaupré (II) — Revisiting The Fortress Château

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Château de Saint-Germain-Beaupré, a historic Fortified Château I previously posted and referred to as “Juxtaposition Of Royal Pretensions & Battle-Weary Sensibilities”, sits surrounded by a moat, meadows and lakes within a 16 hectare walled estate — newly restored inside with the luxuries and amenities of 21st Century living, and enshrouded by nearly a 1000 years of turbulent family and French history. It is situated 3 hours south of Paris, 25 minutes north of Limoges, in the Limousin.

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The Château Fortress sits on an ancient site dating back to the 12th Century, it suffered enormously during the 100 years war (1337-1453) and was rebuilt several times. For over 600 years the Château Fortress defended the Foucauld family seat – a Protestant, noble Clan, Companions-at-Arms with Jean D’Arc. In October 1605 King Henry IV stayed at the Château, in the room now known as “The Kings’ Suite”— he trusted and maintained great friendship with the Foucauld family.

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Surrounded by its own water system predating the Château’s construction and thought to date back to Roman times, the Château’s same strong water source feeds three lakes and finally cascade into a fish-stocked moat surrounding and protecting the Château.

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Upon entering the stone Gatehouse, the drive winds its way through a glade of exotic and mature trees and shrubs, outbuildings such as a caretaker’s cottage, large stable block, an orangerie, and workshops/garages. Finally sits the stately home of one of the many powerful, warrior families of medieval France. Worn from centuries of conflict, a bridge across the moat and a remotely operated wooden drawbridge permit limited access to the inner sanctum of the Château — total seclusion ensured.

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During the recent refurbishment, no rebuilding took place, but a full restoration of the remaining 16th and 19th Century buildings — where modernity co-exists with architectural elements that have evolved over five centuries, providing all the creature comforts one would expect: bedroom suites / apartments incorporate Carrera marble bathrooms built by Italian craftsmen, and Philippe Starck bathroom fixtures. Polished oak floors conceal start-of-the-art plumbing and electrics. The Château’s two meter thick window recesses retain their original 17th Century hand painted decoration of animals and birds living on the estate.

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The living space is set over three levels. Flagstone floors and a vaulted ceiling in brick lead into the grand salon with a large granite fireplace. A rear salon leads into a secluded library in the tower. Fully fitted kitchen with Carrara marble worktops leads to a dining room with large fireplace and a Murano glass chandelier. A further tower is home to the study and stairs down to an ancient chapel. The granite staircase, with its fully restored gothic ceiling, leads upward.

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The King’s Suite with its four poster bed and fireplace has a walk-in dressing room and Carrera marble bathroom in the tower. The “Grande Mademoiselle” bedroom features a hand painted ceiling, while the Yellow Room with its raised bed and marble en-suite bathroom also has large french windows and pastoral views. The “Octagonal Suite” in one of the towers has a large marble bathroom and views from many windows and balcony. There’s a further guest room with en-suite bathroom.

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Rising another floor up, there is a home-cinema and music room and further accommodation rooms. Outstanding attic space with intricate joinery supporting a unique and notable roof structure throughout the Château.

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A series of well preserved dungeons originally holding prisoners, now offer numerous storage facilities, along with central heating boiler, etc.

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Location in France

The Creuse is France’s hidden department, and forms part of the Limousin region. You have to leave the beaten track to find the many interesting and small towns and hamlets dotting the area.

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Guéret is the capital of the department and has around 15,000 inhabitants, which gives you an idea how sparsely populated this department is. The proximity of the town to both the River Creuse and the Lac du Cortille mean that plenty of watersports are available for both visitors and residents alike.

Bourganeuf has less than 3,500 inhabitants yet has a rich and affluent history, as the Knights Templar had their headquarters here for many years. La Souterraine is another popular small town, steeped in history and has drawn much interest from archaeologists over the years thanks to its 13th century crypt.

The Creuse has some diverse landscapes – from the vast plains of the Berry to the North, the hilly landscape of the Auvergne to the east and woodland to the south. The easiest way to access the Creuse is to fly into Limoges, or catch the TGV high-speed train from Paris.



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St. Germain-Beaupré is a canton of the Underground, which has 846 inhabitants — yes, tiny, indeed. St. Germain-Beaupré itself has a population of about 397.

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The church is a focal point of the village and has undergone many changes, including the end of the XVIII construction period of the bell tower, extended by a tapered lantern  inspired by the towers of the château of Saint Germain Beaupré. It incorporates the stately chapel, built at the end of XV, against the southern flank of the vaulted nave with ribbed arches, tiercerons, and key central vault with weapons of the Foucault family. The west door of the chapel is decorated with a molded and sculpted décor unfortunately cut in its upper part. There is a painting on canvas (late XVII) representing Saint Germain Bishop of Auxerre and a canvas painting (1729), signed Nillaud (limougeaud painter), representing the return of the Rosary to St. Dominic.

Over the years significant damage occurred and operation Saving Popular Heritage Distance Creuse was necessary for the restoration of this church.

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Bob Hope Residence, Palm Springs — A John Lautner Masterpiece (Revisited)

In March last year, I posted about Bob Hope’s huge and famous hill-top house located in Palm Springs Southridge mountain area, overlooking Palm Springs. The Hopes were known for their lavish parties with hundreds of attendees, but even so, they never allowed interior photos to be published, as this was their private enclave.

Hope’s daughter is now liquidating the estate, and this nearly 18,000 sq ft (add nearly 5k more sq ft for terraces and outdoor living space) John Lautner-designed Bob and Dolores Hope Residence (1973) went on market for sale… at $50 million… and was recently reduced in price to $34 million.

As part of the selling process, a few shots of the interior were published in the informational brochure. So, now we get to see just a bit…

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