At the height of car culture, Santa Monica made a radical decision.
During Prohibition, the ornate tower was more than a place to store old mattresses.
Live like an oil tycoon or movie starlet.
Thousands of demonstrators flooded Torrance—and were confronted by angry white homeowners and American Nazi Party members.
His beautiful tiles adorn many Los Angeles fireplaces.
Fortune magazine hired the legendary photographer to shoot photos of LA as it was being transformed by the aviation industry.
For forward-thinking Angelenos in the 1940s and ’50s, Greta Magnusson Grossman’s modern design ethos was gospel.
Now state lawmakers could shake up the status quo.
"What we consider to be a boom today is because we got used to nothing."
The recognizable houses, designed by homebuilder Jean Vandruff, are the subject of a new book.
For the set of In a Lonely Place, director Nicholas Ray recreated one of his first Hollywood homes.
It’s long been suggested that the city’s old transit network fell victim to a conspiracy by automakers to create more demand for cars.
Raymond Chandler cemented the Bryson Apartment Hotel’s legacy.
The city was once a public transportation wonderland.
The arrival of new media giants like Amazon are cementing Culver City as a center of entertainment.
Was one LA’s most famous murder victims slain in the basement of the Lloyd Wright-designed fortress?
They are named after cult leaders, old Mexican ranchos, and the pets and family members of real estate subdividers.
A Halloween tradition since 1952, the 80,000-barrel storage tank has 18-foot eyes and a 73-foot-long grin.
Cutting-edge technology and Victorian-era magic tricks created one of Disneyland’s most popular attractions.
As Harry Cohn once said: "If you must get into trouble, do it at the Chateau Marmont."