Adam Levine’s Hollywood Hills Home

Adam Levine – of the band Maroon 5 and NBC’s The Voice – with his vintage Gibson guitar in the living room of his Los Angeles home, which was decorated by Mark Haddawy. 
The living room is a well-edited haven of vintage pieces: a Dunbar sofa in Maharam mohair velvet, a Stilnovo floor lamp from Lewis Trimble Decorative Arts and Antiques, a Jean Prouve cocktail table, a Hans J. Wegner Ox chair form Michael Weisberg, and a Ludwig Mies van der Rohe daybed. The 1920s Persian carpet and pillows covered in antique Caucasian textiles are from Samuel’s Rug Gallery. 
A Mark Seliger portrait of Dr. Dre and Snoop Dogg is displayed against the living room’s rosewood-paneled wall: the circa-1960 sideboard is by Arturo Pani. 
The terrace of Levine’s restored ‘40s ranch-style house overlooks a palm-finged pool. 
The stainless-steel kitchen featured a table by Florence Knoll from Metro Retro Furniture with a set of Arne Jacobsen chairs; the vintage light fixture is by Stilnovo, the espresso machine at right is by Miele, the wine cooler below it is by Viking, the sink fittings are by Dornbracht, and the range is by Thermador. 
An Andy Warhol silkscreen hangs above a French Art Deco cabinet from JF Chen; the bar cart is vintage Italian. 
The ‘40s bed is paired with vintage Fritz Henningsen armchairs from Denmark 50; the work above the headboard is by Jean-Michel Basquiat, the black-and-white portrait is of Tupac Shakur, the lamp is by Philippe Starck, and the cowhide carpet is by Pure Rugs. 
One end of the master bedroom includes a Wurlitzer baby grand piano, a custom-made ottoman, and a work on paper by Ed Ruscha. 
An array of photographs, including portraits of Kurt Cobain, Bob Dylan, and Stevie Wonder with Bob Marley, decorates a wall painted in Benjamin Moore’s Black. 
Maroon 5’s Grammys find a home on a George Nelson cabinet; the mixed-media work is by Shepard Fairey. 
The marble-clad master bath features an antique claw-foot tub from Architectural Detail and a Paul McCobb table from JF Chen. 
Images and text via: Architectural Digest

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