The concrete residence is one of only a few intact houses in Los Angeles designed by Irving Gill.
The outdoor museum will celebrate black history and culture along Metro’s new rail line.
An artistic response to the 1992 Uprising, the piece was unceremoniously moved in 2017.
The open-air museum will celebrate black Los Angeles amid "so many concerns about gentrification," says City Councilmember Marqueece Harris-Dawson.
The library’s garden was paved over in the ’60s for a parking lot, and the sculpture disappeared.
The LA hands are often associated with city’s Latino community, making the decision "super disappointing."
Hussle "spent his resources and his life giving back to the community."
Designed by Perkins + Will, the public art project will celebrate black Los Angeles.
The colorful light-and-sound sculpture finally glowed again as the artist intended.
Poetic Kinetics is on the hunt for an ideal place along the river to set up its next piece.
The images come from the LA Phil’s own archives.
The carvings include depictions of local landmarks, Egyptian imagery, and the names of black residents in and outside of LA who have been killed by police.
The art will make a "lasting and impactful statement to the historic roots and presence of Latinos in Los Angeles."
Get turned on to LA’s remarkable streetlamp designs—you’ll never see the city the same way.
From Santa Monica to the Valley, we’ve picked 39 of our favorite pieces—some well-known and some under the radar.
Installed in 1955, the mural depicts a panorama of Los Angeles, from the port to Griffith Observatory.
The new plaza is slated to debut in spring 2019.
The work of street art is meant to be instagrammable.
Here’s a sneak a peek at a new mosaic that will adorn the Martin Luther King Jr. station.
A nonprofit, elected officials, and storeowners are coming together to make a stretch of the busy boulevard a lot more vibrant.
They adorn homes, burrito stands, and markets, from Santa Ana to Boyle Heights.
It’s a new art installation from the anonymous Griffith Park teahouse artists.
It's truly charming, the neighbors enjoy it, and it isn't forced—could anyone but an arty contractor and his aerialist roommate have come up with the idea and put it together?
The new installation is meant to symbolize diversity and inclusiveness. It also may look best when viewed from inside a moving vehicle.
The architect says the houses were painted to draw attention to how long it takes to get city approvals for new projects—and to deter squatters.
Residents didn’t get a heads-up that the houses would be painted Pepto-Bismol pink; now they’re asking when the houses will be repainted.
The functional project is inspired by a 19th century water wheel that directed water through the Zanja Madre, LA’s original irrigation channel.
The rainbow has already inspired a deluge of Instagram posts. It will be up until June 11.
Once widely despised, it’s now becoming an object of admiration. The 1975 "polyphonoptic sculpture" will open to visitors this afternoon in Downtown LA.
This year’s installations are bigger than ever before.
The impressive sculpture is nine feet tall, weighs 1,200 pounds, and hangs ten feet above the ground at Star Plaza.
"We are on track to create a cultural landmark that will serve as a point of pride for the Little Armenia community," says Los Angeles City Councilmember Mitch O’Farrell.
Graffiti artist Risk transformed the exterior of Crux into a piece of public art—and the perfect Instagram backdrop.
The sprawling exhibition features an array of visual installations, including Doug Aitken’s cool mirror-covered house and an actual underground bunker.