Ord Street is a relatively short street in the heart of Chinatown, but it’s legacy reaches back to the pueblo’s first move toward commercialization.
In Pico Union, next to a row of historic houses on Alvarado Terrace, you’ll find the shortest street in Los Angeles.
Along Sunset Blvd you can find 32 bronze plaques featuring the names of sports professionals.
On Colorado Boulevard in Pasadena you can find the Foothill Bancroft Marker — a relic of the first road system in Los Angeles.
Walk from Lincoln Heights to Elysian Valley alongside the traffic speeding by on The 110 Freeway via the seldom-used 110 Walkway.
Warren Zevon sang about the Pioneer Chicken stand on Alvarado. Some people claim he meant the one on Sunset. Zevon disagrees. We investigate.
Los Angeles has a reputation for being a flat city. Yet to the surprise of many, four of the steepest streets in the United States are located in the City of Los Angeles.
The Hollywood Hawaiian Hotel, immortalized in Warren Zevon’s 1976 classic “Desperadoes Under the Eaves,” no longer exists. Instead, where it once stood, you can find the Princess Grace Apartments.
Venice, California has a (somewhat) secluded series of networked canals, patterned after those of its namesake Italian city.
In Lancaster, California, you can drive down a stretch of Musical Road that plays the William Tell Overture. Well, kind of.