Sited on nearly an acre in bucolic Tuna Canyon, the secluded 1960s modern was originally meant to be architect W. Earl Wear's personal residence. Featuring three bedrooms, three baths, lots of wood and stone, and awesome views, it's asking $1.999M.
A video from the new Museum of Broken Relationships takes a mournful look around the neighborhood, examining the evolution of Hollywood Boulevard from its golden age heyday to its current state as a hodgepodge of attractions.
Saturday is National Trails Day, which is probably a made-up thing, but who cares because it's an excuse to get outside. We've got some ideas on how to make the most of the excuse to explore LA's (not so) wilds.
The pop star/actress's house she shared with soon-to-be ex-husband Ryan Adams (a singer himself) is now on the market. Located in the fancy Oaks neighborhood, it's a 1920s Mediterranean with a lot of modern upgrades.
The Trust for Public Land's latest report shows that LA is spending more on parks per resident than we were in past years and that more people are being served by those parks. Still, LA's park system isn't ranking that high—65th out of 100.
This gaudy residence was built in 2011 and has such extravagant features as a rotating skylight, an 800-gallon saltwater aquarium, and a Boston-themed sports bar. The 7,900 square-foot home has five bedrooms, five bathrooms, and five powder rooms.
Construction actually seems to be under way on the much-delayed bullet train, and the California High-Speed Rail Authority has footage to prove it. The new video is apparently all set to delight DMV visitors around the state.
A new "quality of life" report from Metro shows how a voter-approved sales tax hike passed in 2008 has affected LA County. As it turns out, customer satisfaction is up and greenhouse emissions are down. But what about ridership?
Over two decades in the 1800s, the San Bernardino town of Agua Mansa became the largest settlement between New Mexico and the Pacific coast, until it was wiped out by a flood in 1862. Today it's a ghost town marked only by its old cemetery.
After getting the required number of signatures, a no-growth initiative in Santa Monica will probably be on the ballot in November. If approved, it would mean a public vote on proposed projects over 32 feet tall.
A former swimwear factory on the fringes where Skid Row and Little Tokyo mingle is set to become live/work lofts with rooftop amenities and penthouses. A restoration of the 1920s exterior and street-level retail space are also planned.
The big, $200-million shopping center that broke ground about a year ago in South LA was supposed to bring retail and well-lit public space to the neighborhood. It was also supposed to be complete this winter. That's not looking so likely now.
In a house adjacent to the Cove Avenue steps, the influential Mattachine Society was born. Founded by Harry Hay in 1950, the organization was one of the first in the United States to advocate for gay rights.
This classic Spanish-Style residence was built for the Oscar winning director in 1925, and very much looks the part. Features include exposed beams throughout, with hardwood floors and an impressive vaulted ceiling in the living room.
The one-time home of the All in the Family actor and his family is a huge property (over an acre) that comes with wonderful beach frontage and already approved plans to build a huge mansion on the property.
Bike-friendly Santa Monica's first ever open-streets, CicLAvia-style event is taking place this Sunday. The route is shorter than other CicLAvias but has plenty of things to see and do, including ped-friendly updates like the Colorado Esplanade.
A controversial basketball court in Runyon Canyon was defeated by virulent opposition. The Board of Recreation and Parks commissioners voted today not to carry on with construction, a move that will likely cost the city over $200,000.
The mega-renovation of the once seamy Cecil will not only bring a boutiquey hotel to the building but also just over 300 micro units. The residential portion will include lots of shared amenities for the small apartments.
A rep for venue's landlords says they want to get a demolition permit to keep their options for the land open, not because they plan to immediately raze the buildings. The fact that no one thought to tell the tenants was just an oversight.