In Beverly Hills, you’ll find the statue of a man photographing a woman, a boy, and a dog in front of a replica of the Giorgio Beverly Hills storefront.
Located at a site that offers one of the best views of the Los Angeles Skyline, you’ll find an unusual and much neglected sculpture honoring a husband and wife credited for saving Elysian Park.
Spanning The 101 Freeway at Los Angeles Street and Main Street, you will find two sculptures that work in concert to greet newcomers to the City of Los Angeles.
In Venice Beach, you can find a giant steel sculpture on a hill between the boardwalk and the Pacific Ocean.
In Little Tokyo, you can see a tall aluminum sculpture of four figures filled with holes in front of a government building.
Back in early 20th century, Japanese fisherman and their families made their homes in Fish Harbor, a small village on Terminal Island where the fish were plentiful and life was simple. Then World War II came. All that stands there today is an often overlooked memorial.
The Travel Angel keeps watch over travelers in a dingy corner of the Original Farmers Market at 3rd and Fairfax.
A series of nine egg-like sculptures featuring random faces of area residents keeps vigil over the first true roundabout in Los Angeles.
Venice, California — If you’re paying attention, you may notice a rather unobtrusive, slightly rusted, metal box in the middle of a busy shopping district, beckoning you to take a peek inside …
Near a dying mall in Downtown Los Angeles you can visit the world’s first polyphonoptic sculpture, an odd-looking, multi-colored tower of concrete and glass known as the Triforium. Unveiled in 1975 to wildly mixed reviews, it’s a conceptual creation well ahead of its time.