Contents 1 History 1.1 19th century 1.2 20th century 1.3 21st century 2 Architecture 3 Tourism 4 Gallery 5 In popular culture 6 See also 7 References 8 External links


History[edit] 19th century[edit] Lewis L. Bradbury (November 6, 1823 – July 15, 1892)[9][10][11] was a gold-mining millionaire[6] – he owned the Tajo mine in Sinaloa, Mexico – who became a real estate developer in the later part of his life.[12] In 1892 he began planning to construct a five-story building at Broadway and Third Street in Los Angeles, close to the Bunker Hill neighborhood. A local architect, Sumner Hunt, was hired to design the building, and turned in a completed design,[5] but Bradbury dismissed Hunt's plans as inadequate to the grand building he wanted. He then hired George Wyman, one of Hunt's draftsmen, to do the design. Bradbury supposedly felt that Wyman understood his own vision of the building better than Hunt did, but there is no concrete evidence that Wyman changed Hunt's design, which has raised some controversy about who should be considered to be the architect of the building.[5] Wyman had no formal education as an architect, and was working for Hunt for $5 a week at the time.[6] An entryway in December 2011 During construction an active spring was found beneath the work-site, posing a threat to ongoing work on the building by weakening the foundation. However, Bradbury was very committed to the project, which he believed to be the greatest monument possible to his memory. Consequently, he imported massive steel rails from Europe to bolster the building and allow its construction to continue.[citation needed] The building opened in 1893, some months after Bradbury's death in 1892,[9] and was completed in 1894, at the total cost of $500,000,[6] about three times the original budget of $175,000.[13] 20th century[edit] The building has operated as an office building for most of its history. It was purchased by Ira Yellin in the early 1980s, and remodeled in the 1990s.[14] It was designated a National Historic Landmark in 1977.[4][15] In 1991, a $7 million restoration[6] and seismic retrofitting was undertaken by developer Ira Yellin and project architect Brenda Levin Associates. As part of the restoration, a storage area at the south end of the building was converted to a new rear entrance portico, connecting the building more directly to Biddy Mason Park and the adjacent Broadway Spring Center parking garage. The building's lighting system was also redesigned, bringing in alabaster wall sconces from Spain. Since 1996, the building has served as the headquarters for the Los Angeles Police Department's Internal Affairs division[16] and other government agencies. The LAPD Board of Rights holds officer discipline hearings here, and within the force it is given the nickname "the Ovens", because officers see it as the place they "get burned."[17] The LAPD has a 50-year lease on their space.[16] 21st century[edit] From 2001 to 2003 the Museum of Architecture and Design had its home in the building.[18][19][20] In 2007, the Morono Kiang Gallery of Chinese art opened in the building.[21] Several of the offices are rented out to private concerns, including Red Line Tours. The retail spaces on the first floor currently house Ross Cutlery, where O.J. Simpson purchased a stiletto that figured in his murder trial, a Subway sandwich restaurant, a Blue Bottle coffee shop, and a real estate sales office for loft conversions in other nearby historic buildings. As of 2018, the Berggruen Institute maintains its offices in the building.[22]


Architecture[edit] Interior filigree ironwork in the central atrium The building's undistinguished exterior facade of brown brick, sandstone and terra cotta detailing was designed in the commercial vernacular Italian Renaissance Revival style current at the time. It is the interior that is the most notable part of the building.[23] The narrow entrance lobby, with its low ceiling and minimal light "has the look of a Parisian alley of arched windows", and opens into a bright naturally lit great "awe-inspiring cathedral-like"[13] center court. Robert Forster, star of the TV series Banyon that used the building for his office, described it as "one of the great interiors of L.A. Outside it doesn't look like much, but when you walk inside, suddenly you're back a hundred and twenty years."[24] The five-story central court features glazed and unglazed yellow and pink bricks,[13] ornamental cast iron, tiling, Italian marble, Mexican tile,[6] decorative terra cotta[13] and polished wood, capped by a skylight that allows the court to be flooded with natural rather than artificial light, creating ever-changing shadows and accents during the day. At the time the building was completed, it featured the largest plate-glass windows in Los Angeles.[6] "Bird-cage" elevators surrounded by wrought-iron grillwork go up to the fifth floor.[6] Geometric patterned staircases and wrought-iron and polished oak railings are used abundantly throughout. The wrought-iron was created in France and displayed at the Chicago World's Fair before being installed in the building. Freestanding mail-chutes also feature ironwork. The overall effect is "a mesmerizing degree of symmetry and visual complexity".[13]


Tourism[edit] The building is a popular tourist attraction. Visitors are welcome daily and greeted by a government worker who provides historical facts and information about the building. Visitors are allowed up to the first landing but not past it. Brochures and tours are also available. It is close to three other downtown Los Angeles Landmarks: the Grand Central Market and the Million Dollar Theater (across the street) and Angels Flight (two blocks away). The building is accessible from the Los Angeles MTA Red Line via the Civic Center exit three blocks distant.


Gallery[edit] Front entrance Oblique view of central court from balcony Detail of stairway ironwork A fire in the building in 1947 Detail of elevators and glass ceiling


In popular culture[edit] The Bradbury Building in Blade Runner The Bradbury Building is featured prominently as a setting in films, television, and literature – particularly in the science fiction genre.[25] Most notably, the building is the setting in the 1982 science fiction film Blade Runner, for the character J. F. Sebastian's apartment, and the climactic rooftop scene.[26] The Bradbury Building appeared prominently in the noir films Shockproof (1949), D.O.A. (1949), and I, The Jury (1953) [27] (the latter filmed in 3-D). M (1951), a remake of the German film, contains a long search sequence filmed in the building, and a notable shot through the roof's skylight. The five-story atrium also substituted for the interior of the seedy skid row hotel depicted in the climax of Good Neighbor Sam (1964). The Bradbury Building is also featured in The White Cliffs of Dover (1944),[28] Indestructible Man (1956), Caprice (1967),[28] Marlowe (1969),[27] the 1972 made-for-television movie The Night Strangler,[25] Chinatown (1974), The Cheap Detective (1978),[28] Avenging Angel (1985),[29] Murphy's Law (1986), The Dreamer of Oz (1990 TV movie), 1994’s Wolf and Disclosure, Lethal Weapon 4 (1998), Pay It Forward (2000), (500) Days of Summer (2009), and The Artist (2011). Television series that featured the building include the 1964 The Outer Limits episode "Demon with a Glass Hand". During the season six episodes (1963–64) of the series 77 Sunset Strip, the Stuart "Stu" Bailey character had his office in the Bradbury. In Quantum Leap the building is seen carrying the name "Gotham Towers" in "Play It Again, Seymour", the last episode of the first season (1989). The building appeared in at least one episode of the television series Banyon (1972–73), where it was used as Robert Forster's office,[30] City of Angels (1976) and Mission: Impossible (1966–73),[29] as well as Ned and Chuck's Apartment in Pushing Daisies, which debuted in 2007.[25] The building was also the setting for a scene from the series FlashForward in the episode "Let No Man Put Asunder". In 2010 the building was transplanted to New York City for a two-part episode of CSI NY. The Bradbury Building and a fake New York City subway entrance across the street were also used to represent the exterior of New York's High School for the Performing Arts in the opening credits of the television series Fame. The Bradbury appeared in a 1979 music video by Cher called "Take Me Home" in addition to music videos from the 1980s by Heart, Janet Jackson, Earth Wind and Fire and Genesis, and a Pontiac Pursuit commercial. Part of Janet Jackson's 1989 film short Janet Jackson's Rhythm Nation 1814 was filmed in the building as well. The interior appears in the music video for the Pointer Sisters' 1980 song, "He's So Shy". The Bradbury Building was prominently featured in Monica's 1998 single "The First Night" as well in Tony! Toni! Toné!'s "Let's Get Down" music video. In 2016, the interiors were featured in the music video for "The Road" by Chinese musician Huang Zitao.[31] The Bradbury has frequently appeared in popular literature. In the "Nathan Heller" series of detective novels by Max Allan Collins, Heller's A-1 Detective Agency's Los Angeles offices are housed in the Bradbury, as shown in the novel Angel in Black. In the Star Trek novel The Case of the Colonist's Corpse: A Sam Cogley Mystery, the protagonist works from the Bradbury Building four hundred years in the future. Other appearances occur in The Man With The Golden Torc by Simon R. Green, Angels Flight and The Black Box by Michael Connelly, and the science fiction multiple novel series The World Of Tiers by Philip Jose Farmer.[25] DC Comics and Marvel Comics – the latter of which has offices in the real Bradbury Building – both published comic book series based on characters that work in the historic landmark. The building serves as the headquarters for the Marvel Comics team The Order, and in the DC universe, the Human Target runs his private investigation agency from the building.[25] The building was used for the music video for "Say Something", a song released on January 25, 2018 by Justin Timberlake featuring Chris Stapleton.


See also[edit] List of Registered Historic Places in Los Angeles


References[edit] ^ a b "Nomination Form. The National Register of Historic Places" (PDF).  ^ Los Angeles Department of City Planning (2007-09-07). "Historic - Cultural Monuments (HCM) Listing: City Declared Monuments" (PDF). City of Los Angeles. Retrieved 2008-05-28.  ^ National Park Service (2007-01-23). "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service.  ^ a b "Bradbury Building". National Historic Landmark summary listing. National Park Service. Archived from the original on 2007-10-20. Retrieved 2007-10-17.  ^ a b c "Bradbury Building" on the Los Angeles Conservancy website ^ a b c d e f g h "New Shine for an Old Gem: Renovated Bradbury Building is a credit to Los Angeles architecture" Los Angeles Times (October 5, 1991) ^ Muchnich, Suzanne. "Old Friends Meet Again : Bradbury Building, 98, Sits for Photographer, 80" Los Angeles Times (August 3, 1991) ^ "Bradbury Building Renovation" Los Angeles Times (November 12, 1989) ^ a b Wakim, Marielle. "It Happened This Week in L.A. History: The City Mourns Lewis L. Bradbury" Los Angeles (July 16, 1892) ^ "Louis L. Bradbury" on the Family History Machine" website ^ "Bradbury Family Papers: A Mexican-American Family's Story, 1876-1965" on the University of California, Davis University Library website ^ Biography of Lewis Bradbury ^ a b c d e Ferrell, David. "The Bradbury Sparkles as Jewel in City Landscape" Los Angeles Times (October 10, 2002) ^ Latker, Loren. "Elevators at the Bradbury" on the Shamus Town website ^ Pitts, Carolyn (February 22, 1977). "National Register of Historic Places Inventory-Nomination: Bradbury Building" (PDF). National Park Service.  and Accompanying 12 photos, exterior and interior, from 1971, 1965, and undated. (4.42 MB) ^ a b "LAPD Unit to Move to Historic Building" Los Angeles Times (February 13, 1996) ^ Christopher Goffard; Joel Rubin & Kurt Streeter (2013-12-08). "The Manhunt for Christopher Dorner". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2013-12-28.  ^ "About A+D" Archived January 10, 2014, at the Wayback Machine. on the Architecture and Design Museum: Los Angeles website ^ Stevens, James. "Back to the Bradbury" Los Angeles Times (February 9, 2001) ^ Roug, Louise. "Another location for A + D" Los Angeles Times (December 21, 2003) ^ Muchnic, Suzanne. "An artful addition to Bradbury's interior" Los Angeles Times (June 24, 2007) ^ "This Star Trek Federation-Style Org Examines Human Transformation". PCMAG. Retrieved 2018-01-30.  ^ "The Bradbury Building" on the American Institute of Architects, Los Angeles Chapter website ^ Etter, Jonathan (2008). Quinn Martin, Producer: A Behind-the-scenes History of Qm Productions and Its Founder. McFarland & Company. p. 129. ISBN 978-0-7864-3867-9.  ^ a b c d e "The Most Famous Building In Science Fiction". io9. Retrieved 2009-02-07.  ^ Bukatman, Scott (1997). Blade Runner. British Film Institute. ISBN 978-0-85170-623-8. Retrieved 2009-02-07.  ^ a b Bible, Karie; Wanamaker, Marc; Medved, Harry (2010). Location Filming in Los Angeles. Arcadia Publishing. p. 20. ISBN 978-0-7385-8132-3.  ^ a b c Smith, Leon (1988). Hollywood Goes on Location. Los Angeles: Pomegranate Press. p. 184. ISBN 0-938817-07-8.  ^ a b "Blade Runner Film Locations: Bradbury Building". BRmovie.com. Retrieved 2009-02-07.  ^ MobileReference. Travel Los Angeles: City Guide and Map 2007. ISBN 9781605010366 ^ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6oZnrDtS2rY


External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Bradbury Building, Los Angeles. Public Art in L.A. – Bradbury Building, A History Los Angeles Conservancy BRmovie.com Blade Runner Film Locations University of Southern California's L.A. Walking Tour v t e U.S. National Register of Historic Places Topics Architectural style categories Contributing property Historic district History of the National Register of Historic Places Keeper of the Register National Park Service Property types Lists by states Alabama Alaska Arizona Arkansas California Colorado Connecticut Delaware Florida Georgia Hawaii Idaho Illinois Indiana Iowa Kansas Kentucky Louisiana Maine Maryland Massachusetts Michigan Minnesota Mississippi Missouri Montana Nebraska Nevada New Hampshire New Jersey New Mexico New York North Carolina North Dakota Ohio Oklahoma Oregon Pennsylvania Rhode Island South Carolina South Dakota Tennessee Texas Utah Vermont Virginia Washington West Virginia Wisconsin Wyoming Lists by insular areas American Samoa Guam Minor Outlying Islands Northern Mariana Islands Puerto Rico Virgin Islands Lists by associated states Federated States of Micronesia Marshall Islands Palau Other areas District of Columbia Morocco Portal v t e Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monuments Downtown Los Angeles East and Northeast Sides Harbor Area Hollywood San Fernando Valley Silver Lake, Angelino Heights and Echo Park South Los Angeles Westside Wilshire and Westlake Areas Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Bradbury_Building&oldid=826017019" Categories: Office buildings in Los AngelesBuildings and structures in Downtown Los AngelesCommercial buildings completed in 1893Landmarks in Los AngelesLos Angeles Historic-Cultural MonumentsCommercial buildings on the National Register of Historic Places in Los AngelesNational Historic Landmarks in CaliforniaOffice buildings completed in 18931893 establishments in California19th century in Los AngelesHistoric American Buildings Survey in CaliforniaBlade Runner shooting locationsSumner Hunt buildingsItalian Renaissance Revival architecture in the United StatesRenaissance Revival architecture in CaliforniaRomanesque Revival architecture in CaliforniaHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksCoordinates on WikidataAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from October 2017


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