Abrams, Harold
Ain, Gregory
Alexander, Robert E.
Anderson, Guy
Antelline, Jon P.
Applebaum, Norm
Batter-Kay Associates
Beadle, Alfred
Beckett, Welton
Benedict, Hiram Hudson
Bird, Fujimoto & Fish
Bonini, Vincent
Brownell, J. Herbert
Buff, Straub and Hensman
Campbell, Donald
Cody, William F.
Crane, Loch
Dammann, Bruce
Davis, Ronald K.
Decker, Arthur
Delawie, Homer
Des Lauriers, Robert
Drake, Gordon
Eckel, George
Eggers, Henry
Ellwood, Craig
Ferris, Robert
Fickett, Edward
Forester, Russell
Fowble, Robert
French, Stanley J.
Frey, Albert
Gill, Irving
Goldberg, Bertrand
Goldman, Donald
Gordon, Kenneth & Robert
Grossman, Greta
Hagadone, Walter
Harris, Harwell Hamilton
Henderson, John
Hester, Henry
Hope, Frank
Hufbauer, Clyde
Hubbell, James
Jones, A. Quincy
Jones, Robert E.
Kahn, Louis
Kellogg, Dick
Kellogg, Kendrick Bangs
Kesling, William
Killingsworth, Brady & Smith
Kowalski, Joseph
Krisel, William
Ladd, Thornton
Lareau, Richard
Lautner, John
Leitch, Richard
Liebhardt, Frederick
Livingstone, Fred
Loring, Arthur
Lotery, Rex
Lumpkins, William
Lykos, George
Macy, Al
Malone, Ed
Marr, Clinton
Matthews, Roger
May, Cliff
McKim, Paul
Mitchell, Delmar
Mock, John
Mortenson, John
Mosher & Drew
Naegle, Dale
Neptune & Thomas
Neutra, Richard
Nomland & Nomland
Norris, Fred
Paderewski, CJ
Patrick, William
Paul & Allard
Paulson, Ted
Periera & Luckman
Platt, Robert
Ray, Eugene
Reed, John
Richards, Sim Bruce
Risley and Gould
Rosser, William
Ruocco, Lloyd
Salerno, Daniel
Schindler, Rudolph
Schoell & Geritz
Sigurdson, John
Simpson and Gerber
Skidmore, Owings and Merrill
Slatton, William
Soriano, Raphael
Spencer & Lee
Stimmel, William
Stone, Edward Durrell
Therkelsen, Lloyde
Tucker, Sadler & Bennett
Turner, Herb
Veitzer, Leonard
Vickery, Dean
Weir Brothers
Weston, Eugene III
Wheeler, Richard
Wright, Frank Lloyd
Wright, John Lloyd
Wright, Lloyd
Wulff and Fifield

Nomland & Nomland

Architect Kemper Nomland (1892-1976) was born in Buxton, North Dakota and secured his Bachelor of Architecture degree from Columbia University in 1916. He worked in various offices in New York, Seattle and Los Angeles including as a draftsman for Aymar Embury (1916-17) in New York and, Albert C. Martin (1922) in Los Angeles prior to working as Chief Draftsman for Marston, Van Pelt & Maybury (1923-25, in Pasadena) as well as Austin, Martin, Parkinson (1926-27). He launched his own firm Kemper Nomland, AIA Architect in 1928. Later in his career, Mr. Nomland served as a Commissioner on the Los Angeles Board of Building and Safety.

Kemper Nomland, Jr. (1919-2009) was born in Los Angeles and graduated from Pasadena City College (in 1938) and then received his Bachelor of Architecture degree from USC in 1941. The younger Nomland worked for Albert C. Martin prior to launching the firm, Nomland & Nomland, with his father after the War. Together, in 1947, they designed a house in Pasadena that “…was not originally commissioned as part of Arts & Architecture magazine’s Case Study House program, but was added upon completion in 1947 to maintain continuity in the program given the number of unbuilt houses up to that point. The house exemplified a number of the program’s goals, including the use of new building materials and techniques, affordability for the average American, simplicity of construction, economy of materials, and integration of indoor and outdoor living,” according to the Los Angeles Conservancy. The house became known as Case Study House #10.

The younger Nomland, according to the LA Times, “…was a conscientious objector during World War II and was confined to Civilian Public Service Camp #21 near Cascade Locks, Oregon, where he did forest maintenance work, as well as CPS Camp #56, Camp Angel, near Waldport, Oregon, where he did printing work and became friends with a group of poets and artists.” Nomland designed several covers for books printed by Untide Press as well as working on the journal Illiterati. “He designed the chapel at CPS Camp #21, and seven of his paintings done while there (or influenced by his experience there) are held by Lewis and Clark College. He illustrated a book of poems entitled War Elegies by William Everson, whom he met while at the CPS camps.”

"I just figured I could never be involved in killing anybody," Nomland said in an oral history interview for the U.S. Forest Service and Portland State University. "I couldn't see any reason for war either. . . . I just couldn't participate."

In 1950, Nomland moved to Mount Washington near downtown Los Angeles, where he designed his own three-level, hillside home and at least a dozen other homes.

Partial List of Projects

Albers Residence (1955)
3604 Lowry Road, Los Angeles

Alden Residence

Alden, Dr. & Mrs. Ward C. Residence (1958)
3716 Blue Bird Canyon Road, Vista

Apex Apartments (1962)
2004 Apex Avenue, Silver Lake

Case Study House #10 (1947). Photograph by Julius Shulman, Getty Research Institute

Case Study House #10 (1947)
711 South San Rafael Avenue, Pasadena

Chapel at Camp 21
Columbia River Gorge on Gorton Creek in Wyeth, Oregon

Moore Hall Additions
UCLA’s School of Education

Nomland, Kemper Jr. Residence (1950)
320 Mavis Drive, Los Angeles

Norwegian Seaman’s Church (1951)
1035 South Beacon Street, San Pedro

Private Residence (1951)
1732 Silverlake Blvd., Los Angeles

Private Duplex Residence (1961)
2253 Moore Street , Los Angeles

Private Duplex Residence (1961)
2255 Moore Street, Los Angeles

Private Residence (1957)
1030 N. Kings Road, Los Angeles

Private Residence (1936)
3635 Shannon Road, Los Angeles

Russell, Jane Residence
Los Angeles

3-Unit building (1952)
1732-34 Silverlake Blvd, Los Angeles

CSH 10. Photograph by Julius Shulman, Getty Research Institute

CSH 10. Photograph by Julius Shulman, Getty Research Institute

CSH 10. Photograph by Julius Shulman, Getty Research Institute

CSH 10. Photograph by Julius Shulman, Getty Research Institute

CSH 10. Photograph by Julius Shulman, Getty Research Institute

CSH 10. Photograph by Julius Shulman, Getty Research Institute

CSH 10. Photograph by Julius Shulman, Getty Research Institute