The Scotts, who had previously lived in a nearby townhouse, knew the firm’s principals, William Noland and Henry Baskervill, socially, and they attended St. Paul’s Episcopal Church with Noland.
Architect And Designer Scott Gillen’s Latest Home In The Malibu Series, Case No. 3, Hits Market For $75 Million
Malibu designer and architect magnate Scott Gillen is disrupting the real-estate industry one multimillion-dollar home at a time.
Gillen, a former stunt driver and commercial director, founded UnvarnishedCo., a unique brokerage that conceptualizes, builds and lists homes. He personally directs, designs and develops each home and brings in Los Angeles’ top real-estate agents to close sales. Gillen has developed more than 30 homes for wealthy Los Angeles residents, yet it’s his most recent project, The Malibu Series, the most exclusive private residential development in the country, that is making headlines.
In 2017, Gillen purchased 24 acres of undeveloped, oceanfront land in Malibu for a record-breaking $50 million. He is transforming this land into The Malibu Series, a 15-home package of architecturally significant properties, which will be worth more than $500 million once complete. Properties within
The Scott House: A $7 million renovation is now complete on ‘one of Richmond’s supreme examples of Edwardian architecture’ | Great Homes of Richmond
The Scotts first asked Noland & Baskervill to design a striking Norman Revival-style carriage house. Then work shifted to the house itself.
The firm produced floorplan and elevation drawings for the house in 1907, but it continued to make design changes and detail drawings up to 1910. The Scotts moved into the house on Dec. 10, 1910.
Although the house appears to be two stories tall from the street, it actually has three stories – and more than 18,700 square feet of living space.
A revolutionary statement
“When it was completed, the Scott House was a revolutionary architectural statement,” Novelli said. “With its tall classical columns and light-colored stone cladding, it was a striking contrast to the medieval towers and turrets