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Eppich House 2

Lesley Hampton
January 21, 2019
Welcome to Hotel X Toronto
January 21, 2019

E ppich House II, located in West Vancouver and designed by global architect, Arthur Erickson, is a stunning, iconic Canadian masterpiece. This custom-built home, made up of steel and glass is detailed and crafted to perfection. Originally built in 1988, this completely private property is approximately 6,000 square feet and includes a gorgeous carriage house that is simply irreplaceable.

Eric Latta of Sotheby’s International Realty Canada is the real estate agent selling this remarkable home. He explains this home as a totally tranquile property that welcomes you to open the doors and explore the grounds.

This property’s hidden gem is the 1.2 acres of privacy and the low profile of the home that makes it invisible from the road. Upon entering the front door, looking out to see all of the glass, curved steel beams and walls, you are able to experience the entire property as a whole.

What gives this home so much personality is the interior and all the furnishings, all designed by Erickson. They are an incredible complement to the home itself as it creates a beautiful harmony and balance, which makes it such a colourful yet comfortable space, says Eric Latta, Real Estate Agent.

The perfect buyer for this home is someone who appreciates timeless art and will take advantage of the entire property and all of the unique features that come with it.

“The buyer will be the new steward of one of Canada’s greatest architectural creations.” - ERIC LATTA, REAL ESTATE AGENT

This one-of-a-kind property transcends from a visual and natural experience and is refined in every way. With an outdoor pool, indoor hot tub, separate parents and children’s levels, finished off with a beautiful ocean view, this home is a The perfect buyer for this home is someone who appreciates true Canadian Landmark.

Biography of Arthur Erickson

Global architect, Arthur Charles Erickson was a passionate advocate of cultural awareness, and a fervent explorer of human and natural environments. His buildings, though remarkably diverse, share deep respect for the context, incomparable freshness and grace, and the dramatic use of space and light. He has brought to his work an understanding of the community of man that, when filtered through his insightful mind and fertile imagination, gives birth to a singular architecture that is in dialogue with the world.

A Vancouver, B.C. native, Erickson studied at the University of British Columbia and later at McGill University in Montreal, Quebec. Advanced studies brought Erickson to Greece, Italy, the Middle East and Japan, where he discovered the nuances of architectural style in climate and terrain.

In 1963, Erickson reached a landmark moment in his career when he won a competition to design Simon Fraser University in Burnaby, British Columbia. Upon the University’s completion, Erickson’s integrative design gained international acclaim, opening the gateway to a long and distinguished career.

As both architect and professor, Erickson has contributed much to the architectural community. His works include The Museum of Anthropology at the University of British Columbia, the Provincial Law Courts in Vancouver, the San Diego Convention Center, Napp Laboratories in Cambridge, England, the Canadian Embassy in Washington, D.C., California Plaza in Los Angeles, and most recently the Museum of Glass in Tacoma, Washington.

Erickson’s noteworthy contributions and innovative design work earned him the Gold Medal from the American Institute of Architects in 1986. The highest honor bestowed by the AIA, Erickson was the first Canadian to receive the reward. Prefacing this honor, Erickson received numerous awards and degrees, including gold medals from the Royal Architectural Institute of Canada in 1984 and the French AcadEmie d’Architecture in 1986. 1. Adapted from Arthur Erickson’s 1986 AIA Gold Medal Citation.