January 22, 2017

2660 Pacific Ave, Pacific Heights

Entry detail
8,870 square foot slate roofed Georgian Revival style manse built in 1930.

Last sold for $2.16 million in 1996. Current estimates value the property at about $12.1 million.

The City has assessed this property at $3.4 million. 2016-2017 property taxes are $40K.

Typical GEORGIAN Features
Window detail
Click to enlarge
✦ Symmetry, centered façade entry with windows aligned horizontally and vertically
✦ One or two-story box, two rooms deep
✦ Commonly side-gabled and sometimes with a gambrel or hipped roof
✦ Entry with decorative crown (entablature)

✦ Cornice emphasized by decorative moldings, commonly dentils
✦ Double-hung windows with 9 or 12 panes separated muntins
✦ Five-bay façade (less commonly three or seven)
✦ Center or paired chimneys
✦ Pedimented windows and dormers
✦ Belt course between stories
✦ Quoins of stone or wood imitating stone
✦ Roof balustrades
Dormers, dentils and slate roof detail

January 21, 2017

2280 Vallejo St, Pacific Heights

c. 2016

c. 1999
6,620 square foot Italian Renaissance style mansion built in 1913. Last sold for $11.9 million in 2007. Designed by Clarence Ward, a young Chicago-bred architect who came west after the Great Earthquake to rebuild San Francisco and became famous as the young maverick on the architectural committee of the 1915 Pan Pacific Exposition.

Interior/exterior remodel in 2000 (see photos below). The interior was remodeled again in 2009 (sorry, no photos....yet). 2016-2017 property taxes are $158K. The city values the property at $13.4 million. Most notable are the before and after exterior shots showing an additional arch that somewhat obscures the ,now, recessed garage door.

Kitchen Before

Kitchen After

Living Room Before

Living Room After

Grand Hall Before

Grand Hall After

Library Before

Library After

Dining Room Before

Dining Room/Family Room After

Dining Room After

Master Bath Dressing Room Before

Master Bath Dressing Room After

Master Bath After

Basement Before

Basement After