Extensively remodeled throughout, this Historic Cultural Monument #403, by John C. Austin, Architect of Griffith Observatory, and reimagined by Xorin Balbes is a rare and magnificent example of authentic early 1900s architecture. Period details include extraordinarily high ceilings, massive public rooms for gracious entertaining, and impressively intricate woodworking in the paneling, molding and columns. The palatial mansion presents a grand entry hall with a large fireplace; enormous living room; elegant formal dining room; library; updated gourmet kitchen with butler pantry; and a light-filled breakfast room. A grand staircase leads to the masterful master suite with its luxurious bathroom and spacious walk-in closet. Additionally, upstairs are five en-suite bedrooms; billiards room/TV lounge; full bar area and games room; yoga/mediation room; upstairs den with built-in desk area; laundry room with extensive built-ins; and storage rooms. On the lower level is a screening room and wine cellar which leads out to a picturesque landscaped garden with new pool and spa. The guest house includes a kitchen, living room, two bedrooms and one-and-a-half bathrooms. Gated and private, there is a two-car garage and a large motor court for 10 cars with a porte cochere. Mills Act qualified, provides the owner significant property tax benefits. The property further qualifies for a charitable conservation easement for additional federal tax benefits.