“Great architecture is timeless.
Regardless of when it was designed and built,
it still feels relevant today.”
Aaron Kirman is one of the top producing real estate agents in L.A., especially in the architecture/estates niche, which has become his forte. He has learned his lessons well with sales of notable Neutras, Koenigs, Shindlers, Lautners - even the one Oscar Neimeyer in North America. He has an enviable list of A-list clients from entertainment to the top heads in the world of industry. “I understand that buying and selling a home is an emotional transaction,” says Kirman. “For many, a home is a person’s main financial asset, so I’m careful to take exceptional care of my clients throughout the entire selling or buying process.”
Kirman is a SoCal native, USC grad and a self-proclaimed lover of homes and people. One of the thrills of the job is the social aspect, which he excels in. In the field of real estate mixing business with pleasure is just good business. More often than not many clients become valued friends. His understanding of the complex and ever changing Southern California real estate market is one of the many reasons he has established such a rarefied client list.
Kirman is a fan of the good life, and in Los Angeles there is much to celebrate in terms of architects on the scene such as Marmol Radziner, Studio of Architecture, Patrick Tighe, Arxis Design Studio and John Bertram Design. He has had the good luck to sell these architects visions of 20th century homes. “I like working with people with a sophisticated sense of style,” he says. “It’s not a function of how much money they have, but of their appreciation for good design.”
Aaron is a whirling dervish, with a work schedule that starts early and ends late. Even he must take a break from the deal making and the search for the next great listing. So when the non-stop schedule demands a break his destination of choice is Rio de Janeiro, Paris, and Rome, all cities with amazing architecture. On a final note, Kirman sums up his feelings: “Great architecture is timeless. Regardless of when it was designed and built, it still feels relevant today.”