This modern home, nestled into rolling hills, features large expanses of glass that open up its interiors and take maximum advantage of the rugged view. A low stone fence separates the home from the surrounding grassy expanse.
Large sliding glass doors open to a spacious balcony, transforming this living and dining area into a viewing platform for the beautiful rolling hills. Two chairs are strategically situated on the balcony to take advantage of the view.
Somehow, those rolling hills become even more beautiful at Golden Hour. After enjoying dinner and a quick dip in the pool, the owners can take their drinks to the lower terrace and watch the sunset over the Pacific Ocean.
Evenly planted trees and rolling hills provide a lovely poolside view in the backyard of this modern home. Broad expanses of glass connect the home with the outdoors, as does stone used both on the fence and on the home's facade.
This prairie home style, made famous by Frank Lloyd Wright, was designed to harmonize with the rolling hills of the Midwest farmlands. It is characterized by long roof lines, cantilevers and lots of windows. This example combines brick, wood and limestone.
This picturesque patio area with a fire pit features gray stone and four simple wooden chairs positioned around the fire. Large gray boulders trim the patio, while the thick green trees and rolling hills just off in the distance provide a stunning backdrop.
The swimming pool, with a built-in spa, is surrounded by beautiful greenery. When guests get tired of swimming, they can relax on comfortable lounge chairs that face rolling hills. The shadows cast by these chairs loom large on the well-kept grassy area.
Expansive land and rolling hills set a gorgeous open atmosphere around this cabin home. The wood shines beautifully against the natural green color. A green roof compliments the plant life in the surrounding land. A look at the exterior architecture highlights the columns, porches and angled roof.
The approach to this handsome vacation home in Hague, N.Y., is certainly scenic, with tall trees, rolling hills and Lake George visible in the distance. A winding drive follows the slope of the yard down to the garage, where there's plenty of space for guests to park their cars.
Set on a 106-acre property in the Santa Ynez Valley in California, this estate features rolling hills, olive tree orchards and is set amongst meticulously maintained vineyards. An additional 40 acres of land are primed for the addition of vineyards specializing in Rhone and Bordeaux-style grape varieties.
Just two-and-a-half miles away from Big Sky's Town Center, this $4.8-million home sits on 22 acres of gently rolling hills surrounded by old growth trees. The 7,500-square-foot home has beautiful views of Lone Peak and Yellowstone National Park, and the property lines the Lone Mountain Ranch, where guests can hike, horseback ride and cross-country ski.
This home is perched on a gentle hill and offers beautiful vantage points of mountains and rolling landscapes. A walkway meanders its way between garden beds and planters from the street to the front door.
Lush landscaping adds privacy to this 3.5-acre luxury estate at the heart of Beverly Hills. The main structure of the Mediterranean-style home, with its salmon-hued facade, is tucked into the rolling terrain, with manicured gardens surrounding a multitude of outdoor living spaces. The home, built in 1927 and dubbed The Beverly House, features 19 bedrooms and 29 baths.
Because this Greek Revival home sits on a sloping lot, the owners can enjoy drinks on the patio and still keep an eye on kiddos rolling and tumbling down the hill. To make the yard even more family-friendly, the landscape architects added a swing to one of the property's sturdiest trees.
The pink stucco gates, carvings, statuary and lush foliage give a hint at what's inside the walls of this stunning Beverly Hills property. An 800-foot winding drive leads to a 19-bedroom luxury home with rolling, manicured grounds. Named The Beverly House, the home was built in 1927 and designed by architect Gordon Kaufmann.