Gold Crest Studio is The Perfect Crash Pad For Architecture Lovers

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The high-rise buildings that line the Turtle Creek corridor typically fall into two groups: Midcentury designs by icons of architecture, and newer buildings that sport a lot of classical details. But one of my favorite buildings on Turtle Creek falls into a group all its own. It’s the George Dahl-designed Gold Crest, which has such great lines and huge terraces and lots of great floor plans. This building has aged well, and thanks to its prime location on Turtle Creek, this particular unit will have excellent views of another starchitect-designed building: Frank Lloyd Wright’s Kalita Humphreys Theater.

To live in a building designed by George Dahl with excellent views of a building designed by Frank Lloyd Wright? That’s part of what makes this exceptionally stylish Gold Crest studio our High Caliber Home of the Week presented by Lisa Peters of Caliber Home Loans. The other reason we’re in love with this unit is the clean design and beautifully minimalist decor.

For those of us who prefer less clutter and more views, this studio at the Gold Crest delivers. Not only are studios in this building exceedingly rare, as Realtor David Griffin notes, but this one has been updated to perfection. 

“Renovated in a contemporary manner with limestone floors, smooth gallery-like walls, and tall ceilings, this residence makes a perfect pied-à-terre,” Griffin said.

The unit is a very large feeling 966 square feet with one full bath and plenty of storage. The big selling point for me is the wall of bookcases, though I’m in love with the limestone floors and the perfectly designed kitchen.

Are you in love with great design and looking for the perfect place to lay your head between your world travels? Contact David Griffin today to find out more about this stunning crash pad on Turtle Creek.

David Griffin with David Griffin and Company Realtors has listed Unit 605 at 3601 Turtle Creek Blvd. for $495,000.


Joanna England

If Executive Editor Joanna England could house hunt forever, she absolutely would. Instead she covers the North Texas housing market and the economy for While she started out with the Real Estate Center at Texas A&M University, Joanna's work has appeared in The Dallas Morning News as well as several local media outlets. When she's not knitting or hooping, or enjoying White Rock Lake, she's behind the lens of her camera. She lives in East Dallas with her husband, son, and their furry and feathered menagerie.

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