Contents 1 History 1.1 Fair Oaks and Colorado Boulevard 1.2 Schoolhouse Block 1.3 Castle Green 1.4 Other developments 1.5 Historic District 2 Old Pasadena today 3 Notable residents 4 References 5 External links 6 Sources


History[edit] Fair Oaks and Colorado Boulevard[edit] Old Pasadena's center is the postal zero/zero intersection of all Pasadena of Fair Oaks Avenue (N-S) and Colorado Boulevard (E-W). The first of the businesses of the original Indiana Colony were established here. J. D. Hollingsworth's general store served as the main supplier for the town as well as the post office when mail arrived from Los Angeles.[1] On the north-west corner was the Grand Hotel, in a building originally owned by Barney Williams, where the Williams family had run a general store on the ground floor.[2] On the south-west corner (1 Fair Oaks Avenue) stood Williams Hall, also owned by the Williams family; this building was re-modeled in 1902 and became known as the Dodsworth Building, and now houses the Dodsworth Hotel. The first meeting of Masons in Pasadena, later to become Pasadena Masonic Lodge No. 272, took place on 20 February 1883. A meeting in the library hall followed in October, at which the newly elected officials decided to make Williams Hall their permanent meeting place. An ornate front, similar to the facade of the present lodge, was erected on the upper story of the Colorado Boulevard building by H. Ridgway, an architect who was Master of the lodge in 1886. The Lodge continued to grow, and by 1917 it encompassed three separate lodges and fourteen affiliated bodies.[3] From the 1940s until the early 1970s, the Dodsworth Building, still displaying the masonic compass symbol on the inscribed stone in front of the building on its lower sides, contained a five-story furniture store belonging to Harry Steinberg and his son Albert Philip Steinberg, a 32nd degree mason and Shriner; that cornerstone now sits at the southwest corner of the Pasadena Masonic Temple at 200 S. Euclid Avenue.[citation needed] Schoolhouse Block[edit] In its infancy, the Indiana Colony was a quiet farming community centered around Orange Grove Boulevard, about a half mile west of Fair Oaks Avenue. Fair Oaks Avenue, just south of Colorado Boulevard, became the site of a new school, the Fair Oaks schoolhouse, a gift from Benjamin "Don Benito" Wilson. Fearing for the safety of children, the council of city fathers sought to move the schoolhouse away from the developing center of the town and its bustling activity, but Benjamin Wilson had died and his estate had passed to family members still living in the area. The council sought permission from the family on the understanding that the school would be moved immediately for the benefit of the children, but an improved school would be established somewhere outside Old Pasadena soon thereafter. The block of Fair Oaks Avenue, Colorado Boulevard, Raymond Avenue, and Green Street retained the name "schoolhouse block." No record of the subsequent location of the school was retained in the records, but the location of the new school can be drawn from several historical accounts. Hiram Reid's History of Pasadena (1895) states that the schoolhouse was "moved several feet east to a frontage on Raymond 500 feet north of a line parallel to the north wall of the Post Office building." In 1895 the Post Office was in the Morgan Block just north of Kansas Street (Green Street). Reid goes on to say that "a beautiful new edifice stands there now," a reference to the Van der Vort building, built in 1894, replacing the schoolhouse. Eventually that building was sold to someone who moved it away for a residence, and a new Wilson School was later built outside of Old Pasadena, 4.2 miles to the east on Del Mar Boulevard and Madre Street. Castle Green[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. (December 2016) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) the Castle Green In 1887 Edward C. Webster began construction of a hotel at 1929 Green Street, on the southeast corner of Raymond Avenue and Kansas Street. When he was unable to complete the job, a newcomer to the area, Colonel George Gill Green, took over the construction and finished the Green Hotel, which opened in 1888. Green was a friend of Andrew McNally, a prominent printer from Chicago who had moved West and made his home in Altadena, California. McNally had invited Green to come out and join him in this new community. Together Green and McNally invested heavily in the short-lived Altadena Railroad, which provided them private sidings at their residences and which Green rode daily to the construction site of his new hotel. Green and Andrew McNally were next door neighbors on Mariposa Street just west of Lake Avenue. The McNally home still stands and the old Green Carriage house remains in use as a residence, and is visible from the rear parking lot of the Altadena Library, which stands on the site of the Green house. The new Green Hotel was a 6-story edifice that faced Central Park on South Raymond, just north of the original Victorian Pasadena Train Station, where trains stopped between Chicago and Los Angeles. That station was replaced by the current station, in the Southwestern style. In 1898, Green built a grander Mediterranean style hotel on the opposite side of Raymond. The first became referred to as the annex, and the second became the winter home for some of the most prominent industrial magnates in the Eastern United States. The two buildings were connected by a bridge across Raymond, and a tunnel under it. Guests arriving by train would pass through the annex, to the second floor, and be trammed across the bridge. In the main residence they would retire to their suites, and the luggage would follow via the tunnel. Many of the servants and attendants of the guests were forced to find accommodation in the adjacent buildings. In 1902 a new wing of the hotel was built along Kansas (now Green Street) to the P. G. Wooster Block, home of Throop University, (forerunner to Caltech). In 1924 the hotel was converted into residential apartments. The original building (annex) was razed to its first floor. All that is left of that original hotel is a portico on the corner of Raymond and Green. The building is now owned by Stats Floral Supply. In 1970 the government's Department of Housing and Urban Development acquired the 1902 wing and separated the buildings into the Green Hotel on Green and the Castle Green on Raymond. Other developments[edit] This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (December 2016) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) St. Andrew's Catholic Church on Raymond Avenue and Chestnut Street In 1887, a Chicago land speculator named Morgan built a three story block next to the site of the County Jail. In 1895, John Woodbury built a modest office building for himself which he shared with Jared S. Torrance. This building was replaced by the Marsh Block in 1902 which took up the whole corner lot of Raymond and Kansas south of the Morgan. In 1894 Van der Vort constructed the building that still bears his name at 32 S. Raymond. In 1889, Robert MacComber built the MacComber block on the northwest corner of Raymond and Kansas. In 1906 Braley built a bike manufacturing building, which eventually became an Oldsmobile dealership. In 1887 a three story Victorian red brick building with bay windows and a turret on the southeast corner was constructed at 107 South Fair Oaks on the northwest corner at Dayton Street. It was named the "Doty Block" and housed a stagecoach showroom. In later years it became The Mikado Hotel serving the Japanese American Community.[4] It became a freight depot for the Pasadena and Los Angeles Railroad, which later became part of the Pacific Electric Railway. Above the second floor windows on the south wall the faint lettering "Pasadena and Los Angeles" that advertised that service can be seen today. In the 1940s, the building became Pasadena's first Black-owned hotel, the Hotel Carver, when it was purchased and operated by Percy Clark and his sons Percy Jr., Robert, and Littleton. In the basement was a prominent jazz club known first as the Onyx Club and later as the Cobra Club. In 1970 the hotel was sold and the building was converted into artist and performance studios. Over the next fifteen years hundreds of artists, musicians, writers, dancers, and filmmakers rented space at the Hotel Carver. The building was best known during this period for the John Bull English Pub, operated by Danny and Denise Sharp, and for the quirky word mural by Paul Waszink on the north wall reading: "My people are the people of the dessert," said T.E. Lawrence, picking up his fork. Several art shows were held in the third floor ballroom[5] and other parts of the building. In 1985 the artists were evicted and the building closed.[6] The 1987 Whittier Narrows earthquake caused the collapse of the building immediately to the north of the Carver, and caused a large section of bricks on the top of the north wall to fall to the ground, destroying part of Waszink's T.E. Lawrence mural. Following the earthquake, the north wall was re-bricked and the building remodeled and earthquake retrofitted, as part of the general redevelopment of Old Pasadena. Robertson Motors built an auto factory just south of the Green Hotel Annex, which is now occupied by Fishbeck Furnishings. In 1911 City Hall occupied a building at Union Street and Fair Oaks Avenue. Since then City Hall has moved several times, and the building was lost, only to be replaced in 2003 by a quasi replica now known as the Container Store.[clarification needed] The California National Guard used several buildings in Old Pasadena before they built The Armory on Raymond above Holly. The old brick building on Holly across from the senior center was a National Guard motor depot. In 1929 Colorado Street (now Colorado Boulevard) was widened on the north side, and many of the elaborate Victorian facades of the buildings were lost to reconstruction and replaced with cheaper and more modern frontages. Colorado Street became 14 feet wider as a result. In 1929 Kansas Street was widened and renamed Green Street. Union and Holly Streets were part of a city gateway that were to lead toward City Hall (1933) from the statue and flag at Orange Grove Boulevard and Colorado Boulevard. The whole plan was scaled down, but the streets were put in. Historic District[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. (December 2016) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) The Historic Old Pasadena District was designated in 1980 as a historic district of the Pasadena Charter, defined by its boundaries: to the North, Holly Street from Fair Oaks Avenue to Arroyo Parkway; to the East, Arroyo Parkway south to Green Street, moving half a block west to the old Santa Fe RR right-of-way; continuing south to encompass the Old Train Station and Central Park, then north on Fair Oaks Avenue to De Lacey Street, then west to Pasadena Avenue; on the West by Pasadena Avenue, north to Union Street, back to Fair Oaks Avenue, and north to Holly Street. It was chartered as a means of revitalizing the oldest part of Pasadena which, though not abandoned, had fallen derelict and was economically and commercially barren. With this charter, a controlled redevelopment was established with federal tax incentives to qualifying investors. Under strict guidelines, buildings were stripped of old paint, revealing some of the early brickwork fasciae. All renovations and remodeling were overseen by a city commission which approved materials, colors and styles, most of which were to reflect the period from 1925 to 1940.[citation needed] The Old Pasadena Historic District was listed in the National Register of Historic Places in 1983.


Old Pasadena today[edit] One Colorado Market Place, one of the largest development projects in Old Pasadena. Pasadena’s downtown declined between 1930 and 1980, but has since been revived as “Old Pasadena”, one of Southern California’s most popular shopping and entertainment destinations. Dedicating parking meter revenue to finance public improvements in the area since 1993 has played a major part in this revival.[citation needed] Old Pasadena today is mostly a business district with some mixed use. It contains a shopping mall, up-market restaurants, a movie theater, nightclubs, shops, outdoor cafés, pubs, and comedy clubs, and has an active nightlife. Most of the buildings also have offices and apartments on the upper floors. Old Pasadena is connected to Downtown Los Angeles via the Metro Gold Line light rail. Del Mar station is two blocks south of Colorado Boulevard, while Memorial Park station enters from Holly Street and Arroyo Parkway. The Norton Simon Museum is located at Orange Grove Boulevard and Colorado Boulevard. Pacific Oaks College Eureka campus is located at Fair Oaks Avenue and Eureka Street, the very north end of Old Pasadena. On New Year's Day, the Tournament of Roses Parade travels through Old Pasadena on Colorado Boulevard. The spectacle draws an average of 1.5 million spectators each year, thousands of whom camp overnight on the route to have a prime view of the parade. ArtPerformance is an annual outdoor music event featuring free concerts on multiple stages throughout Old Pasadena, in conjunction with PasadenART Weekend, a three-day citywide event. Two street intersections in Old Pasadena, Colorado/DeLacey and Colorado/Raymond, use the pedestrian scramble system, as used in Tokyo, Las Vegas Strip in Nevada, or on Rodeo Drive in Beverly Hills. Places adjacent to Old Pasadena La Cañada Flintridge & JPL & Rose Bowl Stadium I-210 & Altadena Altadena Glendale & CA 134 Old Pasadena East Pasadena Eagle Rock, Los Angeles South Pasadena & CA 110 San Marino & Caltech & Huntington Library


Notable residents[edit] Notable people who have lived or spent time in Old Pasadena include General George Patton,[7] Alexander Calder,[8] Upton Sinclair,[7][9] L. Ron Hubbard,[7] Jack Parsons,[7] Albert Einstein,[9] Bobby Fischer[9] and David Lee Roth.[7]


References[edit] ^ "History - Washington Square Pasadena". washingtonsquarepasadena.org. Retrieved 20 December 2016.  ^ "Barney Williams General Store". Pasadena Museum of History. Retrieved 20 December 2016.  ^ "About us - Pasadena Masonic Temple". Pasadena Masonic Temple. Retrieved 20 December 2016.  ^ "Pasadena". California Japantowns. Retrieved 21 December 2016.  ^ ^ Keller, L., Four man show at Carver Hotel, Pasadena Star News, July 13, 1979 ^ Burry, Jennifer “Opening new windows onto Old Pasadena: Artists reclaim trendy enclave. Pasadena Star-News, 111 (229), p. A1, Friday August 16, 1996 ^ a b c d e Uhrich, Kevin (11 May 2016). "11 things you didn't know about Pasadena, California". Matador Network. Retrieved 21 December 2016.  ^ Calder, Alexander. An Autobiography With Pictures. p21-22. Pantheon Books, 1966, ISBN 978-0-394-42142-1 ^ a b c Tseng, Esther. "Hidden gems in Pasadena". Discover Los Angeles. Retrieved 21 December 2016. 


External links[edit] Official Old Pasadena website Old Pasadena Old Towne Pub Old Pasadena - PasadenART Weekend Pasadena - jsponsel


Sources[edit] Hiram Reid, History of Pasadena, out of print, rare book, 1895. Pasadena City Hall, Hall of Records and Office of Cultural History Pasadena Museum of History 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 Historic Districts in Los Angeles County 20th St. 27th St. 52nd Pl. Alvarado Terrace Arroyo Seco Parkway Broadway Bungalow Heaven (Pasadena) Civic Center (Pasadena) Edison (Pomona) Ford Place (Pasadena) Hollywood Boulevard Lincoln Park (Pomona) Little Tokyo Pueblo de Los Angeles Plaza Lower Arroyo Seco (Pasadena) Menlo Ave.-W. 29th St. N. Harper Ave. (W. Hollywood) North University Park Old Pasadena Park Place-Arroyo Terrace (Pasadena) Pegfair Estates (Pasadena) Pisgah Home Poppy Peak (Pasadena) Prospect (Pasadena) Redondo Beach Original Townsite Russian Village (Claremont) South Marengo (Pasadena) S. Bonnie Brae South Pasadena S. Serrano Ave. Spring St. St. James Park Van Buren Pl. Venice Canal Washington Court (Pasadena) Whitley Heights Wilton v t e Pasadena, California History Hahamog-na Rancho San Pasqual Indiana Colony Super Bowl XI XIV XVII XXI XXVII Government Mayor City Council City Hall Pasadena Transit Pasadena Unified School District Pasadena Police Department Culture Armory Center for the Arts Brookside Golf Course California Art Club Convention Center Kidspace Children's Museum Norton Simon Museum Pasadena Chalk Festival Pasadena Museum of California Art Pasadena Museum of History Pasadena Symphony and POPS Rose Bowl Rose Bowl Aquatics Center Rose Parade USC Pacific Asia Museum Neighborhoods Downtown Civic Center Old Pasadena Northwest Banbury Oaks Brookside Park/Arroyo Terrace Garfield Heights La Pintoresca Lincoln-Villa Linda Vista Muir Heights The Oaks Orange Heights Prospect Park Villa Parke North Lake Bungalow Heaven Catalina Villas Lexington Heights Normandie Heights Olive Heights Washington Square Northeast Brigden Ranch Casa Grande Daisy Villa East Washington Village Jefferson Park Victory Park Far East California Village Chapman Eaton Canyon Hastings Ranch Southwest Annandale Bellefontaine/Governor Markham Lower Arroyo Raymond Hill/Arroyo Del Mar Southeast Lamanda Park Madison Heights Marceline Oak Knoll Playhouse District South Lake Education Colleges and universities Pasadena City College Art Center College of Design California Institute of Technology Fuller Theological Seminary Pacific Oaks College Providence Christian College William Carey International University Ambassador College (closed) Highland College (closed) Landmarks Ambassador Auditorium Paseo Colorado Pasadena Conference Center Media Pasadena Star-News Pasadena Weekly v t e Shopping malls in California Northern California Alameda Bay Street Emeryville Bayfair Center Eastmont Town Center Fremont Hub NewPark Mall Oakland City Center Pacific Commons Rockridge Market Hall Skywest Commons Southland Mall Stoneridge Shopping Center Union Landing Shopping Center Westgate Center Contra Costa Abella Center Broadway Plaza El Cerrito Plaza Hilltop Mall Macdonald 80 Shopping Center Pacific East Mall Somersville Towne Center Sunvalley Shopping Center Willows Shopping Center Fresno Fashion Fair Mall River Park Marin Mall at Northgate Town Center at Corte Madera Village at Corte Madera Monterey Del Monte Center Northridge Mall Sacramento Arden Fair Mall Downtown Commons Florin Mall Florin Towne Centre Sunrise Mall San Francisco Metreon Stonestown Galleria Union Square Union Street Stores Westfield San Francisco Centre San Mateo Hillsdale Shopping Center Serramonte Center Shops at Tanforan Westlake Shopping Center San Joaquin Sherwood Mall Weberstown Mall West Valley Mall Santa Clara Eastridge Great Mall of the Bay Area Mayfield Mall PruneYard Shopping Center San Antonio Shopping Center Santana Row Stanford Shopping Center Sunnyvale Town Center Vallco Shopping Mall Westfield Oakridge Westfield Valley Fair Westgate Mall Sonoma Coddingtown Mall Montgomery Village Santa Rosa Plaza Elsewhere Bayshore Mall Capitola Mall Chico Mall Vintage Faire Mall Visalia Mall Westfield Galleria at Roseville Yuba Sutter Mall Southern California Los Angeles Los Angeles Proper Baldwin Hills Crenshaw Plaza Beverly Center Brentwood Country Mart El Mercado de Los Angeles Farmers Market FIGat7th Grove at Farmers Market Hollywood and Highland Center Promenade at Howard Hughes Center West Hollywood Gateway Project Westfield Century City Westside Pavilion San Fernando Valley Americana at Brand Burbank Town Center Crossroads of the World Commons at Calabasas Fallbrook Center Glendale Galleria Northridge Fashion Center Sherman Oaks Galleria Universal CityWalk Westfield Fashion Square Westfield Promenade Westfield Topanga Elsewhere Antelope Valley Mall Cerritos Towne Center Del Amo Fashion Center Eastland Center Edgemar Fisherman's Village Hawthorne Plaza Shopping Center Lakewood Center Long Beach Plaza Los Cerritos Center Malibu Country Mart Old Pasadena Paseo Colorado Plaza México Plaza West Covina Puente Hills Mall Quad at Whittier Santa Monica Place Shops at Montebello South Bay Galleria SouthBay Pavilion Stonewood Center Third Street Promenade Westfield Culver City Westfield Santa Anita Westfield Valencia Town Center Whittwood Town Center Orange Anaheim GardenWalk Anaheim Plaza Bella Terra Brea Mall Buena Park Downtown Downtown Disney Fashion Island Irvine Spectrum Laguna Hills Mall MainPlace Mall The Market Place Outlets at Orange Shops at Mission Viejo South Coast Plaza Village at Orange Westminster Mall Riverside Desert Fashion Plaza Galleria at Tyler Main Street Pedestrian Mall Moreno Valley Mall Promenade In Temecula Westfield Palm Desert San Bernardino Barstow Mall Carousel Mall Citrus Plaza Inland Center Mall of Victor Valley MetroCentre Mall Montclair Plaza Ontario Mills Redlands Mall Victoria Gardens San Diego Chula Vista Center Fashion Valley Mall Grossmont Center Las Americas Premium Outlets Otay Ranch Town Center Parkway Plaza Seaport Village Westfield Carlsbad Westfield Horton Plaza Westfield Mission Valley Westfield North County Westfield Plaza Bonita Westfield UTC Ventura Collection at RiverPark The Oaks Pacific View Mall Simi Valley Town Center Elsewhere Imperial Valley Mall La Cumbre Plaza Valley Plaza Mall Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Old_Pasadena&oldid=813764299" Categories: National Register of Historic Places in Pasadena, CaliforniaNeighborhoods in Pasadena, CaliforniaSan Gabriel ValleyShopping malls in the San Gabriel ValleyHistoric districts on the National Register of Historic Places in CaliforniaHidden categories: Articles needing additional references from December 2007All articles needing additional referencesWikipedia page with obscure country or subdivisionCoordinates on WikidataAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from December 2016Articles needing additional references from December 2016Wikipedia articles 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Old_Pasadena - Photos and All Basic Informations

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Pasadena, CaliforniaBellefontaine/Governor Markham, Pasadena, CaliforniaLower Arroyo, Pasadena, CaliforniaRaymond Hill/Arroyo Del Mar, Pasadena, CaliforniaLamanda Park, Pasadena, CaliforniaMadison Heights, Pasadena, CaliforniaMarceline, Pasadena, CaliforniaOak Knoll, Pasadena, CaliforniaPlayhouse District, Pasadena, CaliforniaSouth Lake, Pasadena, CaliforniaPasadena City CollegeArt Center College Of DesignCalifornia Institute Of TechnologyFuller Theological SeminaryPacific Oaks CollegeProvidence Christian CollegeWilliam Carey International UniversityAmbassador CollegeHighland CollegeAmbassador AuditoriumPaseo ColoradoPasadena Conference CenterPasadena Star-NewsSouthland PublishingTemplate:Shopping Malls In CaliforniaTemplate Talk:Shopping Malls In CaliforniaList Of Shopping Malls In CaliforniaCaliforniaNorthern CaliforniaAlameda County, CaliforniaBay Street EmeryvilleBayfair CenterEastmont Town CenterFremont HubNewPark MallOakland City CenterPacific CommonsRockridge Market HallSkywest 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MallWest Valley MallSanta Clara County, CaliforniaEastridgeGreat Mall Of The Bay AreaMayfield MallPruneYard Shopping CenterSan Antonio Shopping CenterSantana RowStanford Shopping CenterSunnyvale Town CenterVallco Shopping MallWestfield OakridgeWestfield Valley FairWestgate Mall (San Jose)Sonoma County, CaliforniaCoddingtown MallMontgomery Village Shopping CenterSanta Rosa PlazaBayshore MallCapitola MallChico MallVintage Faire MallVisalia MallWestfield Galleria At RosevilleYuba Sutter MallSouthern CaliforniaLos Angeles County, CaliforniaLos Angeles, CaliforniaBaldwin Hills Crenshaw PlazaBeverly CenterBrentwood Country MartEl Mercado De Los AngelesFarmers Market (Los Angeles)FIGat7thThe Grove At Farmers MarketHollywood And Highland CenterThe Promenade At Howard Hughes CenterWest Hollywood Gateway ProjectWestfield Century CityWestside PavilionSan Fernando ValleyAmericana At BrandBurbank Town CenterCrossroads Of The WorldThe Commons At CalabasasFallbrook CenterGlendale GalleriaNorthridge Fashion CenterSherman Oaks GalleriaUniversal CityWalkWestfield Fashion SquareWestfield PromenadeWestfield TopangaAntelope Valley MallCerritos Towne CenterDel Amo Fashion CenterEastland Center (West Covina)EdgemarFisherman's VillageHawthorne Plaza Shopping CenterLakewood CenterLong Beach PlazaLos Cerritos CenterMalibu Country MartPaseo ColoradoPlaza México (Lynwood, California)Plaza West CovinaPuente Hills MallThe Quad At WhittierSanta Monica PlaceThe Shops At MontebelloSouth Bay GalleriaSouthBay PavilionStonewood CenterThird Street PromenadeWestfield Culver CityWestfield Santa AnitaWestfield Valencia Town CenterWhittwood Town CenterOrange County, CaliforniaAnaheim GardenWalkAnaheim PlazaBella TerraBrea MallBuena Park DowntownDowntown DisneyFashion IslandIrvine SpectrumLaguna Hills MallMainPlace MallThe Market Place (Orange County, California)The Outlets At OrangeThe Shops At Mission ViejoSouth Coast PlazaThe Village At OrangeWestminster Mall (California)Riverside County, CaliforniaDesert Fashion PlazaGalleria At TylerMain Street Pedestrian Mall (Riverside, California)Moreno Valley MallThe Promenade In TemeculaWestfield Palm DesertSan Bernardino County, CaliforniaBarstow MallCarousel MallCitrus PlazaInland CenterThe Mall Of Victor ValleyMetroCentre MallMontclair PlazaOntario MillsRedlands MallVictoria Gardens (Rancho Cucamonga)San Diego County, CaliforniaChula Vista CenterFashion Valley MallGrossmont CenterLas Americas Premium OutletsOtay Ranch Town CenterParkway PlazaSeaport VillageWestfield CarlsbadWestfield Horton PlazaWestfield Mission ValleyWestfield North CountyWestfield Plaza BonitaWestfield UTCVentura County, CaliforniaThe Collection At RiverParkThe Oaks (Thousand Oaks, California)Pacific View MallSimi Valley Town CenterImperial Valley MallLa Cumbre PlazaValley Plaza MallHelp:CategoryCategory:National Register Of Historic Places In Pasadena, CaliforniaCategory:Neighborhoods In Pasadena, CaliforniaCategory:San Gabriel ValleyCategory:Shopping Malls In The San Gabriel ValleyCategory:Historic Districts On The National Register Of Historic Places In CaliforniaCategory:Articles Needing Additional References From December 2007Category:All Articles Needing Additional ReferencesCategory:Wikipedia Page With Obscure Country Or SubdivisionCategory:Coordinates On WikidataCategory:All Articles With Unsourced StatementsCategory:Articles With Unsourced Statements From December 2016Category:Articles Needing Additional References From December 2016Category:Wikipedia Articles Needing Clarification From July 2015Discussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, 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