This is an interesting example of the modern variations of the Prairie style which include a mix of brick and other materials.
An understated example of classic architectural styles, among the variety of homes built on Baffin during the earlier growth of The Circles.
This house's original structure was dramatically reconstructed in what may be called a "Wrightian" prairie-modern style in approximately 2002.
This property was redeveloped in recent years. It evolved to the current home which continues to preserve the history of its Chalet style roofline.
This is sometimes referred to as the Vatter home in recognition of one of the earliest Circles residents. .This home was featured in the December 5, 1928 edition of the Home Building section of the Chicago Tribune, and was noted for its "healthy" design and environmental considerations which were at that time considered innovative.
This very unique house was selected as a dramatic example of architectural variety, innovation and site changes over time.
This property was a pivotal parcel in the subdividing for later neighboring homes, and marked the commencement of construction for many more contemporary homes to the south.
Originally subdivided from one of the oldest homesites, the house was positioned on the highest elevation to preserve the many mature elm trees and wooded property.
One of several neighboring homes built in historic revival styles, this unique example includes details which have been described as both French and other eclectic revival styles.
One of the earliest homes for a noteworthy Glenview resident, the original owner ("Gus" Flick) served for many years on the Glenview Park Board, with Flick Park being named in his honor.
This newer home was based on custom builder Orren Pickell "jewel box" prototype.
One of the early houses in The Circles, the exact date is unknown. This Revival style house includes a mix of Spanish and Italiante motifs.
One of the distinctive Dalhquist designed homes in this area, this home was built in 1941, and has been updated with a complementary expansion.
Built in 1941, this is an early example of several homes designed by the notable local architect, Clarence Dahlquist, which has since been significantly expanded.
Designed in 1937 by the architect P. Gerhardt, this is a distinctive example of the modernist International style popular in the 1930's.
The many fine details, particularly gracing the tower entry, evoke various popular styles from the turn of the last century, including variations of Gothic Revival and Queen Anne.
This unique home, built in 1942, has side gambrels which are "half-timbered" as in early European inspired designs.
This newer construction is representative of contributing neo-eclectic styles, in that it has extensive architectural detail and quality materials, including copper and shingle roofing, random ashlar stone coursing and multiple gables.