A local landmark, the four-bedroom modern was painstakingly restored by its current owner, designer Pamela Shamshiri.
The Los Feliz home where the LaBiancas were murdered by the Manson "family" is for sale for $1.98 million.
It’s the latest community to pushback against shelters as the homeless population swells.
The set designers had to rebuild an entire section of the mall from scratch.
The 170-room hotel is set to rise on Spring and Sixth streets in Downtown LA.
Built in 1950 for the cooperative Crestwood Hills Mutual Housing Association.
There’s a 46 percent chance that a 7.0 earthquake will strike the LA area in the next 30 years. Without major changes, most Angelenos will be caught off guard when it does.
Located on a verdant lot overlooking the Arroyo Seco, the post and beam recently appeared in "Transparent" and was once owned by Beck.
Hosts must register with the city, pay an $89 fee, and agree to other short-term rental regulations.
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The three-bedroom home exudes a breezy postwar optimism and is ideal for entertaining.
Other big cities are pricier, but LA residents earn less.
Set to be complete by the end of the year, the bridge will connect people walking and biking between Atwater and the park.
Los Angeles might not be known for its skyscrapers, but that could change.
Membership to this location: $2,160 a year.
Located on the fringes of Griffith Park.
The property consists of two side by side units, each with two bedrooms and a private courtyard.
"It is overwhelming to realize the world officially recognizes the outstanding universal value of this home," says Hollyhock House curator Jeffrey Herr.
The architect’s first LA project has been named a UNESCO World Heritage site.
Built to last in 1912.
Expert advice on how to deal with slow repairs, bad landlords, and weird move-out notices.
Created by the city controller’s office, the map is intended to help communities discover underutilized land.
It’s a bittersweet tale of what might have been.
In an interview with a Zurich newspaper, Zumthor says he hasn’t read any criticism of the project.
"This is really a victory for East Hollywood."
Built for Aaron and Candy Spelling, the home is 123 rooms on 4.7 acres—plus a bowling alley.
The advertisement emphasizes the strength of LA’s bus system at a time when the city’s once-bustling streetcar lines were being slowly taken out of service.