When you’re a celebrity, the world stands at your feet. And if you work hard and fight for your dreams, you will eventually succeed in getting what you want in life. One of the top-paid producers and DJ’s, Tim Bergling, better known as Avicii, has purchased for this astounding $15.5 million property in Hollywood Hills (Los Angeles) from the beauty mogul Bruno Mascolo.
The 7,000 square ft. luxury estate designed by McClean Design and gorgeously decorated by Brown Design Inc boasts 6 bedroom, 7 bathrooms, a very stylish kitchen, several social areas and a breathtaking panoramic view of the city’s skyline. A cantilevered swimming pool divides the house in two. The water feature runs the length of the house, giving you the illusion that it blends with the sky. The rear of the house is sided in glass, opening to the views.
Gorgeous and impeccably decorated, the property worth millions features several outdoor fireplaces and fire pits, enhancing comfort when outside. All bedrooms have beautiful wooden floors. Glass panels can be fully-opened to let in the fresh air. Naturally, the house is equipped with equipped with a fingerprint recognition security. Not only that it looks amazing but it also feels safe and smart! Not bad for a 24 year old talented musician! Not bad at all!
What is new and exciting now can quickly begin to look tired and out of fashion, so the best buildings don’t just consider what will be interesting to look at now, but also how it might look to people in five, fifty or even a hundred years’ time. 2013’s hotly contested RIBA Stirling Prize went to Witherford Watson Mann Architects for their work on Astley Castle, Warwickshire. In what RIBA Past President Stephen Hodder has described as an extreme retrofit, the project essentially saw a new building inserted subtly into the heart of the old, with a new, two storey residence now hidden within the sandstone walls of the ruins of this medieval castle, to be used as a holiday home for up to eight guests
Inside the school, a wall made of cross-laminated timber separates classrooms from the main corridor, providing a space for storage and study. With very little to work with, the architects have managed to create a building that is much more than just the sum of all of its parts