Contents 1 History 2 Geography 2.1 City of Los Angeles boundaries 2.2 Google Maps 2.3 Mapping L.A. boundaries 3 Demographics 4 Economy 5 Government 5.1 Representatives 5.2 Fire service 5.3 Police service 6 Education 6.1 Other education 6.2 Public libraries 6.3 Festivals 6.4 Community organizations 7 Transportation 8 Publicly accessible places 9 See also 10 References 11 Further reading 12 External links


History[edit] The 1930s saw the height of the area's association with Hollywood. The Ambassador Hotel hosted the Academy Awards ceremony in 1930, 1931, 1932, and 1934.[6] Senator Robert F. Kennedy was assassinated in 1968 at Ambassador Hotel. About this time, the surrounding neighborhood began a steep decline[citation needed]. After most of the hotel structures were demolished, the Robert F. Kennedy Community Schools were built on the site with the first opening in 2009. The once-glamorous mid-Wilshire area with vacant commercial and office space attracted wealthier South Korean immigrants in the 1960s. They found inexpensive housing and many opened businesses there. The relaxed federal immigration rules following the Immigration and Nationality Act of 1965 resulted in a growing immigrant community. Many of the Art deco buildings with terra cotta facades in the area were preserved because they remained economically viable with the new businesses that occupied the structures.[3] The 1992 Los Angeles riots had a significant impact on the community. Korean Americans felt they received very little if any aid or protection from police authorities as a result of their low social status and the language barrier.[7] According to Professor Edward Park, director of the Asian Pacific American Studies Program[8] at Loyola Marymount University,[9] the 1992 violence stimulated a new wave of political activism among Korean-Americans, but it also split them into two camps. The liberals sought to unite with other minorities in Los Angeles to fight against racial oppression and scapegoating. The conservatives emphasized law and order and generally favored the economic and social policies of the Republican Party. The conservatives tended to emphasize the political differences between Koreans and other minorities, specifically blacks and Hispanics.[10][11] In late 2008, the City of Los Angeles designated Koreatown a special graphics district (along with Hollywood and the downtown neighborhood of South Park/LA Live). The designation allows for digital signage and electronic billboards, currently not permitted by city code, to be installed on building facades. The designation allowed Times Square and Shibuya District-inspired buildings lined with LCD jumbotrons. The 300-square block graphics district is bordered by 6th Street and Olympic Boulevard from the north and south, and St. Andrews Place and Shatto from the west to east.[12] More recently, some residents have alleged the community has experienced declining political power due to redistricting.[13] Since Koreatown has a Latino majority,[14] it's not unusual to find Latino employees in restaurants and grocery stores speaking Korean with customers or Korean store owners engaging Latino customers in Spanish.[15] An example of a cultural interchange between Koreans and Latinos in Koreatown is the popularity of Korean-inspired taco trucks in Los Angeles that feature classic Mexican food infused with Korean ingredients.[16]


Geography[edit] Olympic Boulevard, looking east toward downtown Aerial view in 2014 The neighborhood lies 3 miles (5 km) west of downtown, 4 miles (6 km) south-east of Hollywood, 12 miles (19 km) from Santa Monica Beach and 16 miles (26 km) from Los Angeles International Airport. It is generally flat, with an average elevation of 200 feet (61 m).[2] City of Los Angeles boundaries[edit] The city of Los Angeles has set the official boundary for Koreatown as Vermont Avenue on the east, Western Avenue on the west, Third Street on the north, and Olympic Boulevard on the south. Additionally, a business corridor running about 3/4 of a mile along Western Avenue to Rosewood Avenue is included as part of Koreatown. The boundaries established in 2010 include both sides of the street (Los Angeles City Council File 09-06096).[17][18][19] The Koreatown Regional Commercial Center runs along Olympic Boulevard and is "generally bounded by Eighth Street on the north, Twelfth Street on the south, Western Avenue on the west, and continues east towards Vermont Avenue" according to the city of Los Angeles Wilshire Community Plan.[20] Google Maps[edit] Google Maps draws the following boundaries for Koreatown: Vermont Avenue on the East, Western Avenue on the West, Third Street on the North and Olympic Boulevard on the South.[21] Mapping L.A. boundaries[edit] The Mapping L.A. project of the Los Angeles Times states as follows: Koreatown is bounded by Beverly Boulevard on the north, Virgil Avenue, Wilshire Place and Westmoreland Avenue on the east, Olympic Boulevard on the south and Crenshaw Boulevard and Wilton Place on the west. The neighborhood is flanked by East Hollywood to the north, Westlake to the east, Pico-Union, Harvard Heights and Arlington Heights to the south, Mid-Wilshire and Windsor Square to the west and Larchmont to the northwest. [22][23][24] Map of Koreatown as delineated by the Los Angeles Times


Demographics[edit] 6th Street at Kenmore The 2000 U.S. census counted 115,070 residents in the 2.7-square-mile neighborhood—an average of 42,611 people per square mile, the highest density of any community in Los Angeles County. In 2008, the city estimated that the population had increased to 124,281. The median age for residents was 30, an average age for both the city and Los Angeles County.[24] These were the ten neighborhoods or cities in Los Angeles County with the highest population densities, according to the 2000 census, with the population per square mile:[25] Koreatown, Los Angeles, 42,611 Westlake, Los Angeles, 38,214 East Hollywood, Los Angeles, 31,095 Pico-Union, Los Angeles, 25,352 Maywood, California, 23,638 Harvard Heights, Los Angeles, 23,473 Hollywood, Los Angeles, 22,193 Walnut Park, California, 22,028 Palms, Los Angeles, 21,870 Adams-Normandie, Los Angeles, 21,848 Koreatown is considered "highly diverse" ethnically. The breakdown is Latinos, 53.5%; Asians, 32.2%; whites, 7.4%; blacks, 4.8%, and others, 2%. Korea (28.6%) and Mexico (23.9%) were the most common places of birth for the 68% of the residents who were born abroad, a figure that is considered high compared to the city as a whole.[24] The median annual household income in 2008 dollars was $30,558, a low figure for Los Angeles, and the percentage of households that earned less than $20,000 was high. The average household size of 2.7 people was about the same as the rest of the city. Renters occupied 93% of the housing units, and house- or apartment owners the rest.[24] The percentages of never-married men and women, 44.6% and 36.2%, respectively, were among the county's highest. There were 2,833 military veterans in 2000, or 3.3%, a low figure for Los Angeles.[24]


Economy[edit] Olympic Boulevard has blocks dominated by Korean-language signs and new blue-tile-roofed shopping centers. This initial Korean business area has spread to an area bounded by Olympic Boulevard, Vermont Avenue, 8th Street and Western Avenue. The Korean business area also sprawls to the north and south along Western and Vermont for three miles, and to the east and west along Olympic for two miles.[26] South Korean investment has been a large contributor to the neighborhood economy since the 1960s. Since the early 2000s, that investment has increased greatly, ballooning to an estimated $1 billion in new construction investment.[27] The area also has a vibrant nightlife with many lively restaurants and clubs, especially Korean barbeque restaurants and karaoke bars.[3][28] Consulate-General of South Korea in Los Angeles Asiana Airlines operates a sales office in Koreatown.[29] Korean Air's United States Passenger Operations headquarters are located in close proximity to Koreatown in the Westlake community.[30] Grupo TACA operates a Los Angeles-area TACA Center in Suite 100P at 3600 Wilshire Boulevard.[31] The Consulate-General of South Korea in Los Angeles is located at 3243 Wilshire Boulevard.[32] The Consulate General of the People's Republic of China in Los Angeles is located at 443 Shatto Place, while the passport and visa office is on the third floor of 500 Shatto Place.[33] The Consulate General of El Salvador is located at 3450 Wilshire Blvd. Suite 250 [7] and the Consulate General of Guatemala is located at 3540 Wilshire Blvd. Suite 100 [8]. The Consulate General of Honduras[9] and Nicaragua are located at 3550 Wilshire Blvd. The Consulate General of Bolivia is located at 3701 Wilshire Blvd #1056. The Consulate General of Indonesia is located at 3457 Wilshire Blvd, Los Angeles, CA 90010. [10].


Government[edit] The Wilshire Center - Koreatown Neighborhood Council is designated by the City of Los Angeles to represent the area's citizens' concerns to the city, as a supplement to the City Council representation. The area represented by the council includes Koreatown & Wilshire Center, as well as parts of MacArthur Park, Hancock Park, and Mid-Wilshire.[citation needed] LAPD's newest station, Olympic Station, serves Koreatown Representatives[edit] Koreatown lies within District 4 of the city of Los Angeles and is represented on the city council by David Ryu. The area is represented by Mark Ridley-Thomas, Supervisor of District 2 for Los Angeles County. Mike Davis is the State Assemblyman for the Koreatown area. Karen Bass of the thirty-seventh Congressional District represents the area in the House of Representatives.[34] Fire service[edit] Four Fire Stations of the Los Angeles Fire Department serve the community of Koreatown: Station 29 serving Southwest Koreatown at Wilshire Blvd. and Wilton Avenue. Station 13 serving Southeast Koreatown at Pico Blvd. and Westmoreland Avenue. Station 52 serving Northwest Koreatown at Melrose Avenue and Western Avenue. Station 6 serving Northeast Koreatown at Temple Street and Virgil Avenue. Police service[edit] Los Angeles Police Department provides police service to the City of Los Angeles, broken up into twenty-one local divisions. Koreatown is served by Olympic Division. The new station completed construction and opened for service on January 4, 2009.[35] The entirety of Koreatown is contained within the borders of Olympic Division.[citation needed]


Education[edit] Camino Nuevo Charter Academy Southwestern School of Law Koreatown residents aged 25 and older with a four-year degree amounted to 21.4%, an average rate for both the city and the county. The percentage of residents with less than a high school diploma was high for the county.[24] Schools operating within the Koreatown borders are:[36] Central City Value, LAUSD charter high school, 221 North Westmoreland Avenue Ambassador School of Global Leadership, LAUSD K-12, 701 South Catalina Street New Open World Academy, LAUSD K-12, 3201 West Eighth Street Virgil Middle School, LAUSD, 152 North Vermont Avenue Young Oak Kim Academy, LAUSD, 615 S. Shatto Place Cahuenga Elementary School, LAUSD, 220 South Hobart Boulevard Saint Brendan School, private elementary, 238 South Manhattan Place New Horizon School/Los Angeles, private elementary, 434 South Vermont Avenue Saint James' Episcopal Day School, private elementary, 625 South Saint Andrews Place Camino Nuevo Charter Academy, LAUSD charter, 697 South Burlington Avenue Saint Gregory Nazianzen, private elementary, 911 South Norton Avenue Wilton Place Elementary School, LAUSD, 745 South Wilton Place Hobart Boulevard Elementary School, LAUSD, 980 South Hobart Boulevard Mariposa-Nabi Primary Center, LAUSD, 987 South Mariposa Avenue Pilgrim School, private preK-12, 540 South Commonwealth Avenue Other education[edit] The Korean Education Center, affiliated with the government of South Korea, is located in Suite 200 at 680 Wilshire Place.[32] Southwestern Law School offers degree and non-degree programs in the Westmoreland Building and the former Bullock's Wilshire building at 3050 Wilshire Boulevard.[37] Public libraries[edit] Pio Pico Koreatown Branch Library Pio Pico Koreatown Branch Library (피오 피코 코리아타운 도서관) of the Los Angeles Public Library serves the area. Parade performers during the Korean Festival Festivals[edit] Annual festivals include the Korean Festival & Parade on Olympic Boulevard, with a march to the Seoul Peace Park. The Wilshire Center Business Improvement District (WCBID) holds the annual Earth Day / Car Free Day Festival every April 22 on Wilshire.[38] Community organizations[edit] Koreatown Immigrant Workers Alliance (KIWA) is a community organization that has organized the community on behalf of significant social change


Transportation[edit] This section does not cite any sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (May 2010) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Red Line Train at the Wilshire-Vermont Metro station in Koreatown Metro operates two subway lines - the Red Line, which runs from North Hollywood to Downtown LA along Vermont Avenue, and the Purple Line, which runs along Wilshire Boulevard, both of which run near or through Koreatown. The neighborhood is served primarily by the Purple Line Wilshire/Normandie station, but there are two other stops as well. (Wilshire/Vermont and Wilshire/Western).[22] In addition to the two subway lines, Metro operates numerous Express, Rapid and Local bus lines through the district. Rapid lines include the 710 Crenshaw, 720 Wilshire, 728 Olympic, 754 Vermont, and 757 Western. Local lines include the 207 Western, 20 Wilshire/Westwood, 204 Vermont and 206 Normandie. Many MTA bus lines in Koreatown offer 24-hour service. The LADOT operates three district-to-district DASH routes, one Commuter Express line and Cityride. Koreatown is served by DASH Hollywood/Wilshire line, and Dash Koreatown. The DASH lines are meant for local neighborhood transportation; their routes are short in comparison to MTA lines. All DASH service ends at 7pm weekdays and on the weekend, only Dash Koreatown operates, ending the service at 6pm. All Dash fares cost 50 cents (Fare has risen). Commuter Express line 534 Century City provides weekday service while Cityride offers door to door dial-a-ride service for the elderly and disabled. Foothill Transit services one express line in Koreatown, line 481. It operates only during weekday rush hours and runs from Wilshire and St. Andrews to the El Monte Bus Station.


Publicly accessible places[edit] Chapman Park Market Chapman Park Market, 3405 West 6th St.[39][40] When it opened in 1929, the gracious structure on 6th Street was an architectural wonder, featuring the novel concept of one-stop shopping for fresh produce, meat and dry goods. It was an urbane attraction in the fashionable Wilshire District at a time when movie stars played at the nearby Ambassador Hotel.[40] LA Metro subway station, Western Avenue and Wilshire Boulevard.[22] The Line Hotel at Normandie Avenue.[22] The Wiltern Theater at Wilshire Boulevard and Western Avenue.[22] Koreatown Plaza shopping center, Western Avenue between James Wood Boulevard and San Marino Street.[22] Wilshire Gramercy Plaza shopping center, northwest corner of Wilshire and Wilton.[22][41] Seoul International Park, formerly Ardmore Recreation Center, 3250 San Marino Street at Trolo Street. The indoor gymnasium is also used as an auditorium with 400 seats. The center is an LAPD drop-in center and features a children's play area.[22][42] Shatto Recreation Center, 3250 San Marino Street at Westmoreland Avenue, where the indoor gymnasium can be used as a 383-seat auditorium. There is a baseball diamond (lighted), basketball courts (lighted/outdoor), children's play area, community room, tennis courts (lighted) and volleyball courts (lighted).[22][43] Immanuel Presbyterian Church, 3300 Wilshire Boulevard[44] Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 209 South Manhattan Place[45] Wilshire Korean Christian Church, 3435 Wilshire Boulevard[46]


See also[edit] Los Angeles portal Korea portal List of Korea-related topics History of the Korean Americans in Los Angeles Our Town in Los Angeles Times suburban sections Korean Bell of Friendship


References[edit] ^ a b c "Koreatown". Los Angeles Times Neighborhood Project. The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2010-04-11.  ^ a b U.S. Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System: Koreatown ^ a b c Hawthorne, Christopher (November 29, 2014) "KOREATOWN'S COOL OLD BUILDINGS POINT TO L.A.'S FUTURE" Los Angeles Times ^ "David Chang Crowns Koreatown as The Most Exciting Place to Eat in America". The RushOrder Blog. 2017-07-17. Retrieved 2017-09-12.  ^ "L.A. Koreatown Businesses Catering to Booming Latino Population". New American Media. Archived from the original on 4 December 2014. Retrieved 2013-06-11.  ^ "Oscar Legacy | Academy of Motion Picture Arts & Sciences". Oscars.org. 2012-08-24. Retrieved 2012-09-01.  ^ Kim, Rose M. (2012). "3. "Violence and Trauma as Constitutive Elements in Korean American Racial Identity Formation: The 1992 L.A. Riots/Insurrection/Saigu."". Ethnic & Racial Studies. 35 (11): 1999–2018. doi:10.1080/01419870.2011.602090. Retrieved 8 November 2012.  ^ Asian Pacific American Studies. Loyola Marymount University Retrieved 9 December 2014 ^ Edward J.W. Park, Ph.D. LMU Faculty Websites Retrieved 9 December 2014 ^ Edward J.W. Park, "Competing visions: Political formation of Korean Americans in Los Angeles, 1992-1997" Archived 2013-08-26 at the Wayback Machine. Amerasia Journal, 1998, Vol. 24 Issue 1, pp 41-57 ^ Nancy Abelmann and John Lie, Blue dreams: Korean Americans and the Los Angeles riots (1997) ^ Zahniser, David (April 18, 2008). "Koreatown billboard district is proposed". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved May 7, 2010.  ^ David Zahniser (2012-08-01). "Koreatown residents sue L.A. over redistricting". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2012-08-27.  ^ "Population of Communities of the City of Los Angeles". Los Angeles Almanac. Archived from the original on 2010-01-11. Retrieved 2015-08-15.  ^ DeWolf, Christopher (2007-06-04). "Cities / People / Place » Where Latinos Speak Korean". Urbanphoto. Retrieved 2012-09-01.  ^ Steinhauer, Jennifer (February 25, 2009). "For a New Generation, Kimchi Goes With Tacos". The New York Times. Retrieved May 7, 2010.  ^ "09-0606 (CFMS)". Cityclerk.lacity.org. Retrieved 2012-09-01.  ^ Villacorte, Christina (August 20, 2010) "Koreatown, Little Bangladesh Get Actual Borders" NBC Southern California ^ "L.A. council committee sets firm boundaries for Koreatown district". Daily Bulletin. Associated Press. August 11, 2010. Retrieved 6 September 2017.  ^ "Wilshire Community Plan" (PDF). City of Los Angeles.  ^ Google (7 September 2017). "The Koreatown Neighborhood as indicated on Google Maps" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved 7 September 2017.  ^ a b c d e f g h i The Thomas Guide, 2006, page 593, 594, 633 and 634 ^ "Central L.A." Mapping L.A., Los Angeles Times ^ a b c d e f "Koreatown" Mapping L.A., Los Angeles Times ^ "Population Density". Los Angeles Times. Mapping L.A. Retrieved June 12, 2016.  ^ Holley, David (December 8, 1985) "Koreatown Suffering Growing Pains" Los Angeles Times ^ Ferrell, David (November 8, 2007) "Glitter Babies Vs. Thugs" LA Weekly. Retrieved January 27, 2009. ^ Navarro, Mireya (August 8, 2004) "It's Koreatown, Jake" The New York Times ^ "Worldwide Offices." Asiana Airlines. Accessed September 20, 2008. ^ "Contact Info." Korean Air. Accessed September 20, 2008. ^ "TACA Offices." Grupo TACA. Retrieved on January 27, 2009. ^ a b "Contact us." Consulate-General of South Korea in Los Angeles. Retrieved on December 24, 2008. ^ "General Information about our Consulate." Consulate General of the People's Republic of China in Los Angeles. Retrieved on January 30, 2009. ^ [1] Archived August 2, 2010, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Vives, Ruben (January 18, 2009) "Residents celebrate opening of Koreatown police station" Los Angeles Times ^ "Koreatown Schools" Mapping L.A., Los Angeles Times ^ School website Southwestern Law School ^ "Earth Day". Wilshire Center. 2011-04-22. Retrieved 2012-09-01.  ^ [2] Postcard of original site ^ a b Piccalo, Gina (October 21, 2000) "A New Generation Savors the Pleasure of the City's First Mall" Los Angeles Times ^ [3] Topozone.com ^ [4] Los Angeles Department of Recreation and Parks ^ Los Angeles Department of Recreation and Parks ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2013-06-29. Retrieved 2013-05-28.  Church website ^ [5] Bing.com ^ [6] Bing.com


Further reading[edit] Nancy Abelmann and John Lie, Blue dreams: Korean Americans and the Los Angeles riots (1997) H.C. Laux and G. Theme, "Koreans in Greater Los Angeles: socioeconomic polarization, ethnic attachment, and residential patterns," in W. Li, ed. From urban enclave to ethnic suburb: New Asian communities in Pacific Rim countries (U of Hawaii Press, 2006) pp 95–118 Lee, Dong Ok. "Responses to Spatial Rigidity in Urban Transformation: Korean Business Experience in Los Angeles," International Journal of Urban & Regional Research, March 1995, Vol. 19 Issue 1, pp 40–54 Light, Ivan and Edna Bonacich. Immigrant Entrepreneurs: Koreans in Los Angeles, 1965-1982 (1989). Youngmin Lee and Kyonghwan Park, "Negotiating hybridity: transnational reconstruction of migrant subjectivity in Koreatown, Los Angeles," Journal of Cultural Geography, Oct 2008, Vol. 25 Issue 3, pp 245–262 Kim, Katherine Yungmee, "Los Angeles's Koreatown" (2010)


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