The Woman’s Building was a hub for women artists from 1975 to 1991.
From Christmas parades to home light displays, Los Angeles could get pretty festive back in the day.
For Angelenos, the once-in-a-blue-moon snowstorms were a "beautiful sight."
Some members of the century-old church are trying to stop him.
Richard Nixon, then renting a house on North Bundy Drive, took to the roof with a garden hose, saving the home.
"Free soap, free soup and free salvation."
Near Union Station, in a part of town once known as Hell’s Half Acre, women worked in squalor while pimps and landlords grew rich.
In honor of a new Jayne Mansfield documentary, soak up the splendor of the ‘Hollywood Babylon’ covergirl’s over-the-top mansion.
Now up for landmark status, the property could be demolished to make way for a huge new Hollywood development.
Built for the son of the Griffith Park namesake, the six-bedroom, five-bathroom Mediterranean has gorgeous views and lush grounds.
Built in the 1920s by moving magnate Martin Bekins, the estate is now up for grabs, asking $5.6 million.
Legend has it a ghost told the building’s architect to take the job.
Long before the Walk of Fame and Grauman's Chinese Theater, tourists flocked to Hollywood to tour a garden filled with roses and fields of orange poppies. It was the work of the famous French painter, Paul De Longpre.
Mayor Robert Garcia says the 27-year-old car could be reused as a restaurant or a museum.
Dubbed "Scare-amount Ranch," it will be the first Halloween event hosted at the ranch, which has been a popular filming location for nearly 100 years.
LA was once teeming with wildlife. We chat with a paleontologist who’s helping unearth the fossils.
In a city best-known for its midcentury architecture, for experimentation and innovation, it’s a treat to still be able to use a 116-year-old time capsule.
For the prettiest commute in Los Angeles, rent a bike-share in Santa Monica and roll down the coast, soaking in ocean views.
A new documentary shines a light on the notorious brothel that once stood on Hollywood Boulevard and Van Ness and the man who ran it.
Eerie photos from the era show the flashes produced by nuclear testing performed 300 miles away in the Nevada Desert.
From Silver Lake to Santa Barbara, zealots and hippies high on religion, LSD, and idealism withdrew from mainstream society to build their own utopias.
Science fiction author Ray Bradbury says it was his idea.
Southern California was an early adopter of freeways, but keeping the names and numbers of all those freeways straight wasn’t always easy.
The La Tuna Fire has now surpassed the scope of the Bel Air Fire of 1961, but that blaze destroyed close to 500 homes, including those belonging to Burt Lancaster and Zsa Zsa Gabor.
It’s hard to believe, but Hollywood was once a charming, tight-knit village. We submit these 15 photos as proof.
California was a Union state not typically associated with Confederate efforts, but one of its streets is named after the son of Robert E. Lee’s predecessor.
The marker, which stood where some 30 Confederate veterans are buried, was taken down this morning after public outcry.
In the 1950s, the Valley Times dubbed her "one of the most respected and sought after architects in the Valley."
Mack Sennett—a Hollywood giant with the nickname the "King of Comedy"—used a giant pie and swimsuit models to to draw attention to the neighborhood when it opened in 1928.
A local bank made the map, showcasing, among other events, the discovery of gold in nearby Placerita Canyon—before Sutter’s Mill.
A developer has the green light to transform the site with the addition of new restaurants and shops, but construction has yet to start.
Before it was home to swimming pools and shopping centers, the Valley was largely an agricultural region—with horses, jackrabbits, and giant pumpkins.