Crosby Doe

"A real estate broker who recognizes the value of preserving architectural history, Doe has made a career of matching buyers who care about houses with integrity to the historic and modernist works of architecture icons." - Mark Morrison, LA Magazine

A true architectural connoisseur and rigorous aesthete, Crosby Doe is recognized for his curatorial approach to modern architecture. He has helped such notables as Joel Silver and power couple Mitch Glazer and Kelley Lynch secure their dream architectural homes, and he offers coveted counsel that continues after the sale: Doe provides homeowners with original drawings, background and books on the property as well as advice on maintaining its architectural integrity. By doing so, he is helping to preserve Southern California's architectural heritage.

Also a California native, Doe developed an appreciation for that legacy early on while growing up amongst the Arts & Crafts masterpieces of Pasadena. He began his career in real estate in 1973 and, in a serendipitous turn, a Neutra was the first significant property he sold. The house helped inspire his vision of architectural real estate as a special market, a niche he went on to pioneer along with partner David Mossler.

Now respected as a historian of the state's most important properties, Doe has represented such iconic homes as the Navarro House, the Lloyd Wright classic; the Storer House by Frank Lloyd Wright; the Carling House by Lautner; Bruce Goff's Struckus House, the Shell House by Wallace Neff and the Singleton House by Richard Neutra.

Ronda Vista Place, Los Angeles, CA 90027
The Payne Residence Sold

The Payne Residence 2007. Christopher Payne, A.I.A. Exemplary contemporary modernism on a street-to-street double-lot with sweeping views, lap pool & a separate studio in Los Feliz's lush Franklin Hills.

The Murrow Residence 

First Offering: The Richard B. Murrow Residence, 1938; design by Frederich & Jones with updates & addition by Caspar Ehmcke, F.A.I.A.

The Henry Chi House 

The Henry Chi House, 1958. Understating its size and scale from the street, the classic post and beam residence opens from a courtyard entry to an open floor plan affording sweeping views across the city to the ocean.