Hiding in Plain Sight (3) – Matsumoto’s Lipman Residence   5 comments


Another one of our favorites here is George Masumoto’s Lipman Residence. Located in Richmond, Virginia, it was built in 1957. This “split-level” was included in the book Contemporary Houses Evaluated by Their Owners (1961). Here’s a pdf of that article: background-of-simplicity-lipman-residence-matsumoto

It was a pleasant surprise when I came across these new photos of the Lipman house on ryantevebaugh’s Flickr page. Although it looks like there was an addition built, Matsumoto’s design still looks good 50 years on. Enjoy these full color pics of Mid Century Modern goodness:

Links:

Lipman Residence article from Contemporary Houses Evaluated by Their Owners (pdf)

George Matsumoto Set on Flickr

ryantevebaugh’s Lipman Residence Set on Flickr

George Matsumoto video interview (1997)


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5 responses to “Hiding in Plain Sight (3) – Matsumoto’s Lipman Residence

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  1. Very nice. I live in a house designed by Dave Runnels, built in 1951 in Leawood, Kansas. There are three houses on my cul-de-sac designed by Runnels Clark Masumoto and Waugh of Kansas City. Until these photos I had never seen a Matsumoto design. The house next door to mine was Clark’s house.

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  2. The furniture in the old black and white photos is awesome! I also love the use of the interior leveling with brick as an added texture. MCM architecture is So Awesome!

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  3. Excellent site, keep up the good work

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  4. I am a graduate student at the North Carolina State School of Architecture, and I am researching a series of houses designed by George Matsumoto, a former professor of this school in 1960. I have found articles on the houses in old architectural journals and pop culture magazines that list the builders, but I can’t find any information on specific site location or current status. The houses were commissioned by the Westinghouse Electric Corporation as a “Gold Medallion Homes”. They were built in Tampa, FL; Jackson, MS; Atlanta, GA; and Little Rock, AR. Any help in learning more about these houses would be much appreciated. Thank you for your thorough website and your help.

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  5. Pingback: 20 Most Iconic Modern American Homes | EcoSalon | Conscious Culture and Fashion

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