Contents 1 History 1.1 Before 1887 1.1.1 Rancho La Ballona 1.1.2 Land rush and land division 1.2 Since 1886 1.2.1 Annexation 1.2.2 Naming 2 Geography 2.1 Boundaries 2.2 Compass 3 Population 4 Housing 5 Transportation 5.1 Highway 5.2 Rail 6 Landmarks and attractions 7 Government and infrastructure 7.1 Neighborhood council 7.2 Public safety 7.3 County representation 7.4 Post office 8 Education 9 Parks and recreation 10 See also 11 Footnotes 12 References 13 External links

History[edit] Before 1887[edit] Rancho La Ballona[edit] In Spanish and Mexican days, the area that later became Palms was a part of the Rancho La Ballona, where in 1819 Agustín and Ygnacio Machado, along with Felipe Talamantes and his son, Tomás, acquired grazing rights to 14,000 acres (57 km2) of land. It was thenceforth used as grazing land for cattle and sheep.[3] According to Culver City History, a 2001 work by Julie Lugo Cerra, published for the Culver City Unified School District: The family lore relates that Agustín was chosen, by virtue of his skill as a horseman to ride his fastest steed, from dawn until dusk, beginning at the foot of the Playa del Rey hills to claim Rancho La Ballona, or Paso de las Carretas. It stretched to Pico Boulevard (abutting Rancho San Vicente y Santa Monica) and to what we know as Ince Boulevard, where Rancho Rincón de los Bueyes began. Agustin Machado died in 1865, the same year La Ballona School was constructed to serve all elementary-age children within the Ballona School District.[4] In 1871, Ygnacio Saenz established a general store at the crossing which later became Washington Boulevard and Overland Avenue. (Three corners of that intersection are in Culver City and one is in Palms.[5]) The store, which was also a way stop on the county road between Los Angeles and the ocean, also housed the area's first post office.[6] By 1882, the county's electoral district serving Palms was known as Ballona, with voting at La Ballona School.[7] Land rush and land division[edit] Deke Keasbey, real estate investment specialist for Tierra Properties, has noted that: "The Southern Pacific completed its Los Angeles route in 1883, and only three years later the Santa Fe finished its Los Angeles spur. With a huge investment in their new coast-to-coast rail lines and large Los Angeles land holdings, the railroads set forth a long-term plan for growth. Southern California citrus farming was born. Tourism and the building of towns were promoted to attract investors, to raise land values, and to increase the value of railroad shipments".[8] La Ballona Valley was part of that land rush. In 1882, several Midwestern families chartered a reconditioned freight car and left their homes in Le Mars, Iowa, to settle in the valley. They held their first Sunday school in the old La Ballona School on Washington Boulevard, and in fall 1883 they organized a United Brethren Church with 11 members.[9] About that time the valley drew the attention of three speculators – Joseph Curtis, Edward H. Sweetser and C.J. Harrison. They paid $40,000 for 500 acres (2.0 km2). They surveyed their land and cut it up, and then they sold it to the new arrivals. They planted 5,000 trees along eight miles (13 km) of graded streets. They named it The Palms, even though they had to bring in palm trees and plant them near the train station.[10] Their first tract map was dated December 26, 1886, which is now considered the birth date of Palms. The site was midway between Los Angeles and Santa Monica on the Los Angeles and Independence Railroad (now the Expo line light rail line.). Before the massive urban growth engendered by the Los Angeles Aqueduct, Palms was located within a farming and ranching area.[citation needed] Since 1886[edit] Station sign from The Palms train depot now located in Heritage Square Museum The subdividers gave the United Brethren Church two lots and $200 in cash to get started. In 1887 the church building was completed, and in 1889 the parsonage was built. In 1908 the old chapel was moved to the rear of the lot and new sanctuary built. In 1916 the old parsonage sold and a new one built. Later a bungalow was added next door to be a Sunday school.[11] Although its exact location has been lost, contemporary sources indicate the existence of a Palms Villa, Palm Villa, or Villa Hotel at least from no later than 1890[12] through 1904.[13] It may have stood on Tabor Street, which was known as Villa Avenue at the time.[14] Annexation[edit] Map from the Los Angeles Times shows area that approved annexation on June 1, 1914. The white areas marked by dotted lines (including Culver City) voted against annexation in May and were excluded from the June vote. The residential development of a vast area west of the Los Angeles city limits brought a pressure for annexation to the city. Particularly noted was, first, the construction by L.A. of a new outfall sewer that could serve the area and, second, plans by the city engineer for a flood control project for the La Cienega region. Agitation for annexation was begun by Palms residents, but the reach was extended all the way west to the then-separate city of Sawtelle limits so that municipality could be annexed later.[15] There were two annexation elections. Both were hard fought. The first, on April 28, 1914, was voted down, according to the Los Angeles Times, "because the people in the suburban territory are afraid of the municipal bond craze, of which the power scheme is the last straw, and the threatened burden of extra high taxation." The vote was 387 in favor and 264 against; a two-thirds vote was needed, so the "yes" vote was shy by 47.[16] A new petition was almost immediately submitted, leaving out all the areas that had voted against annexation. Nevertheless, Harry Culver, the founder of Culver City, denounced the new plan as a gerrymander and opposed it.[17] But The Times wrote: "This district comprises some of the richest country between the city and the sea and is directly in the path of the residence expansion westward. Because its growth is inevitable and its population certain to be greatly increased soon, advocates of annexation believe the necessity for securing adequate and permanent water rights is urgent and are working diligently to secure the required two-thirds vote".[18] On June 1, 1914, the annexation succeeded, by a 342–136 vote,[19] and on May 4, 1915, Los Angeles voters approved the annexation of the Palms district, as well as that of the extensive San Fernando Valley.[20] Both Palms and the Valley entered Los Angeles on May 22, 1915. Naming[edit] The Travelers' Handbook to Southern California, published in 1904, stated that "The Palms" was "named from the number of large palms which dot the region for quite a distance near the Southern Pacific depot"[21] and that "The Los Angeles and Pacific road has [been] built via The Palms and Ocean Park to Santa Monica, making its line a belt of sixteen miles or more on each lap."[22] Over the decades following the turn of the 20th century, the definite article was dropped from the place name. By the 1920s, the name was simply "Palms" on local transit[23] maps.

Geography[edit] Boundaries[edit] Palms has no official boundaries,[24] but the "Mapping L.A." reference guide of the Los Angeles Times measures it at 1.95 square miles and places it northwest of Culver City, south of Cheviot Hills and Beverlywood, southeast of Rancho Park, west of Mid-City and northeast of Mar Vista. The 1886 subdivision map filed with Los Angeles County showed Palms as bounded on the northeast by what would today be Manning Avenue. Sign denoting the entrance to the Palms neighborhood on Irene Street When Palms was annexed to the city of Los Angeles in 1915, the bounds extended westward from Arlington Avenue on the southeast and about Rimpau Boulevard and Wilshire Boulevard on the northeast to Pico and Exposition Boulevards on the northwest. West of Overland Avenue wasn’t annexed until 1927.[25] The portion of Palms girded by Overland, Sepulveda, National, and Charnock Road was developed just before World War II as Westside Village. The City of Los Angeles has posted official neighborhood signs for Westside Village, and it has its own neighborhood association: the Westside Village Homeowners Association.[26] The Palms Neighborhood Council boundaries were defined by the city to omit Westside Village (which had already been claimed by the Mar Vista Community Council) and the area north and east of National Boulevard, which went to the Westside Neighborhood Council. Petitions were passed in both districts for boundary adjustments.[27] Compass[edit] Relation of Palms to nearby places, not necessarily contiguous:[28][29][30] Places adjacent to Palms, Los Angeles West Los Angeles Cheviot Hills La Cienega Heights & South Robertson Mar Vista Palms Mid City & South Robertson Mar Vista & Culver City Culver City Culver City & Baldwin Hills

Population[edit] As of the 2000 census the population of Palms was 42,545, and the city estimated its population at 45,475 in 2008. With a population density of 21,983 people per square mile it is one of the most densely populated neighborhoods in Los Angeles. Palms is one of the most diverse neighborhoods in Los Angeles. Residents were 38.3% white, 20.2% Asian, 12.2% African-American, 23.4% Latino, and 5.9% from other races. The median household income was $50,684, about average for the city.[1] Almost half the residents (45.9%) had a four-year degree, which was a high figure compared to the city as a whole. The percentage of residents aged 19 to 34 was among the county's highest.[1] In ancestry, Mexican (13.1%) and Irish (4.3%) were the most common, with about 40.4% being foreign-born (average for the city). Mexico (17.3%) and Korea (5.9%) were the most common foreign places of birth.[1]

Housing[edit] Palms's high density contrasts against lower density of surrounding neighborhoods. Potential routes of the Metro Expo light-rail line are shown in aqua. Until the early 1960s, most of Palms was single-family homes[31] and small duplexes and triplexes, most of which were built in the Craftsman and Spanish Colonial styles that dominated Southern California in the first quarter of the 20th century. Under pressure to provide affordable housing, the city of Los Angeles rezoned most of the district for large multifamily dwellings. (Homeowners' associations in Westside Village, Mar Vista, Rancho Park, and Beverlywood successfully banded together to fight against any such rezoning in their neighborhoods.)[citation needed] This had the result of most of Palms' historic housing stock being razed and replaced with two-story (or larger) apartment buildings. Very few original houses remain, and many of those are on lots where additional housing units have been built on what were once backyards. Palms is now one of Los Angeles' most densely populated neighborhoods, but the average household size of two people was low compared to the city at large.[1] The housing stock in historic Palms is now almost completely composed of apartment buildings, and 92% of the population there are renters. In 2000, rentals in the entire Palms neighborhood amounted to 87% of occupied dwellings, compared to 13% of owner-occupied units.[1] The upscale Westside Village district contains the only significant remaining concentration of owner-occupied single-family homes, largely constructed by developer Fritz Burns in assembly-line style just before World War II; most of these houses have been expanded during their lifetime, and some have been replaced in recent years by bigger, two-story dwellings. Apartment buildings, including two UCLA family- and graduate-student housing complexes, line even Westside Village's major thoroughfares. 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:[32] 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

Transportation[edit] Highway[edit] Palms is served by the 405 (San Diego) and the 10 (Santa Monica [Rosa Parks]) freeways. Rail[edit] Palms is served by the Metro Expo Line, reactivating passenger service which had been in place from 1875 to 1953. Service restarted in 2012, with the western terminus located near the intersection of Venice and Robertson Boulevards. The line now travels through Palms once again on its way to Santa Monica, with the station at the intersection of National, Palms and Exposition Boulevards which opened on May 20, 2016.[33]

Landmarks and attractions[edit] Palms' diversity is reflected in its landmarks. Religious sites include the complexes of the International Society for Krishna Consciousness on Watseka Avenue and the Iranian-American Muslim Association of North America (IMAN) on Motor Avenue. Palms has a large number of Indian and Pakistani restaurants and businesses. In addition, it is also one of the centers of the Brazilian community in Los Angeles, with a number of Brazilian-oriented restaurants and shops, and one nightclub. In 1979 the original Chippendales erotic male dancing club at 3739 Overland Avenue at McCune Avenue was started by Bengali immigrant Steve Banerjee[34] when he turned his nightclub-disco, Destiny II, into a venue for male strippers.[35] The area is host to an unusual museum, the Museum of Jurassic Technology, and a research institute, the Center for Land Use Interpretation. It has a legitimate theater, the Ivy Substation, which is now home to the Actors Gang, led by Tim Robbins. The Ivy Substation is within Media Park, which has been leased to Culver City on a long-term basis.

Government and infrastructure[edit] Neighborhood council[edit] Palms is served by a Los Angeles city-certified neighborhood council, whose governing body is called the Representative Assembly.[36] The council was certified as part of the city government on December 14, 2004. Its founding president was Len Nguyen, who resigned shortly after his taking office to work for newly elected City Council Member Bill Rosendahl. Todd Robinson succeeded as the second president, but he resigned a few months later. In March 2006 Vice President Pauline Stout moved up to become president. She was succeeded by George Garrigues (2008–09), Dee Olomajeye (2009–12) Eli Lipmen (2012–14), Marisa Stewart (2014-16) and Nick Greif (2016-2018). All of the stakeholders in Palms are members of the neighborhood council. Stakeholders include not only those who live, work or own property in the district, but also a broader category of people who can claim affiliation through some other kind of activity on behalf of Palms organizations. Three from that category were elected in spring 2005 to the Representative Assembly, a 13-member governing body composed of officers chosen on a districtwide basis and representatives elected from local areas. Over the last decade, the Palms Neighborhood Council (PNC) has worked to: Improve the quality of life in Palms Give our neighborhood a voice on issues affecting the community Improve the delivery of City services to our area Make City officials and Departments more accountable to community needs and concerns Represent the diverse people of Palms; including renters, homeowners, employees, merchants, and others affiliated with local cultural, educational, and religious organizations[37] Public safety[edit] The Los Angeles Fire Department operates Station 43, which also serves portions of Rancho Park and Cheviot Hills. Los Angeles Police Department operates the Pacific Community Police Station at 12312 Culver Boulevard.[38] County representation[edit] The Los Angeles County Department of Health Services SPA 5 West Area Health Office serves Palms.[39] Post office[edit] The United States Postal Service Palms Post Office is located at 3751 Motor Avenue.[40]

Education[edit] Almost half of Palms residents aged 25 and older had earned a four-year degree by 2000, a high figure for both the city and the county. The percentages of residents of that age with a bachelor's degree or a master's degree were also considered high for the county.[1] The schools within Palms are as follows:[41] Redeemer Baptist Elementary School, private, 10792 National Boulevard Clover Avenue Elementary School, LAUSD, 11020 Clover Avenue Le Lycée de Los Angeles, private, 3261 Overland Avenue Palms Elementary School, LAUSD, 3520 Motor Avenue Palms Middle School, LAUSD, 10680 Woodbine Street Magnolia Science Academy No. 6, charter, 3754 Dunn Drive Saint Augustine Elementary School, private, 3819 Clarington Avenue Charnock Road Elementary School, LAUSD, 11133 Charnock Road New World Montessori School, private K-6, 10520 Regent Street[42] Alexander Hamilton High School (Los Angeles), LAUSD, 2955 S. Robertson Boulevard serves Palms as its public high school

Parks and recreation[edit] Palms Park and Palms Recreation Center are in Palms.[43] The recreation center has an auditorium, barbecue pits, lighted outdoor basketball courts, a children's play room, a community room, and picnic tables.[44] The Palms Park Child Care Center is adjacent to the park. Preschool is offered for children ages 3–5. The center has an enclosed play area.[45] Woodbine Park is also located in Palms. It is a small pocket park with picnic tables, a basketball court, and a children's play area.[46] It is this park where rapper Snoop Doggy Dogg (now known as Snoop Dogg or Snoop Lion) was alleged to have been involved in the shooting death of gang member Philip Woldemariam.[47]

See also[edit] Los Angeles portal Santa Monica Air Line (Pacific Electric)

Footnotes[edit] ^ a b c d e f g h i "Palms Profile – Mapping LA". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2010-05-09.  ^ Garrigues, back cover. ^ Ingersoll's Century History, Santa Monica Bay Cities ^ Cerra, Timeline section, p. 1. ^ Los Angeles County Thomas Guide, page 672. ^ David Worsfold article, Los Angeles Times, April 28, 1960, Section E, p. 1. ^ Los Angeles Times, October 29, 1882. ^ A short history of Los Angeles real estate ^ Los Angeles Times, May 1, 1958, Section B, p. 1 ^ " "The local of this paper the other day had a look at the 'Palms,' an incipient town on the line of the S. P. road, some five miles from Santa Monica. It is no longer a misnomer as the proprietors have planted two large palms near the depot and some 160 plants on the various driveways. A force is grading the streets and we are told that it is the intention to plant all the avenues with shade trees of various kinds." — [1] Newspaper account quoted in Ingersoll's Century History, Santa Monica Bay Cities, p. 353. ^ Los Angeles Times, May 1, 1958, Section B, p. 1. ^ Los Angeles Times (1886–1922) 21 Mar 1890: 5. ^ George Wharton James. Travelers' Handbook To Southern California. GWJ, Pasadena: 1904, p. 314 ^ Sanborn Map of The Palms, 1910 p. 3 ^ "Ten Thousand on the Way," Los Angeles Times, March 15, 1914, Part 1, p. 12. ^ "They Conclude to Stay Out," Los Angeles Times, April 29, 1914, Part II, p. 1. ^ "Opposes Annexation," Los Angeles Times, May 30, 1914, Part 1, p. 10. ^ "Hot Fight on Annexation," Los Angeles Times, May 24, 1914, Part II, p. 1. ^ "Palms District Votes to Annex to City," Los Angeles Times, June 2, 1914, Part II, p. 1. ^ "City Adds to Itself Vast, Rich Territory," Los Angeles Times, May 5, 1915, Part I, p. 6. ^ [2] p. 314 ^ [3] p. 178 ^ [4] Pacific Electric map ^ Garrigues, page 11 ^ Garrigues, pp. 15 and 54. ^ [5] ^ Garrigues, p. 123. ^ The Thomas Guide: Los Angeles County, 2004, pp. 632 and 672 ^ [6] "Palms," Mapping L.A., Los Angeles Times ^ Bing maps ^ ^ "Population Density". Los Angeles Times. Mapping L.A. Retrieved June 12, 2016.  ^ Exposition Light Rail ^ ^ ^ Palms Neighborhood Council (PNC) website ^ ^ ^ "About Us." Los Angeles County Department of Health Services. Retrieved on March 18, 2010. ^ "Post Office Location – Palms." United States Postal Service. Retrieved on December 6, 2008. ^ [7] "Palms Schools," Mapping L.A., Los Angeles Times ^ [8] ^ "Palms Park." City of Los Angeles. Retrieved on March 23, 2010. ^ "Palms Recreation Center." City of Los Angeles. Retrieved on March 23, 2010. ^ "Palms Park Child Care Center." City of Los Angeles. Retrieved on March 23, 2010. ^ "[9]." City of Los Angeles. Retrieved on January 30, 2013. ^ "[10]." Los Angeles Times. Retrieved on January 30, 2013.

References[edit] Garrigues, George, Los Angeles's The Palms Neighborhood, Arcadia Publishing, Charleston, South Carolina, 2009 ISBN 978-0-7385-6993-2 OCLC 677925321

External links[edit] Comments about living in Palms Palms crime map and statistics Wikimedia Commons has media related to Palms, Los Angeles. v t e Westside region, Los Angeles Districts and neighborhoods Bel Air Benedict Canyon Beverly Crest Beverly Glen Beverly Hills Post Office Beverlywood Brentwood Brentwood Circle Brentwood Glen Century City Cheviot Hills Del Rey East Gate Bel Air Holmby Hills Kenter Canyon Mandeville Canyon Marina del Rey Marina Peninsula Mar Vista Palisades Highlands Pacific Palisades Palms Playa del Rey Playa Vista Rancho Park Reynier Village Rustic Canyon Sawtelle South Robertson Venice West Los Angeles Westchester Westdale Westside Village Westwood Wilshire Vista Points of interest Getty Center LAX Loyola Marymount University Sunset Strip UCLA Neighboring cities and communities Beverly Hills Culver City Ladera Heights Malibu Marina del Rey Santa Monica West Hollywood LA Regions Crescenta Valley Downtown Eastside Harbor Area Greater Hollywood Northeast LA Northwest LA San Fernando Valley South LA Westside Wilshire Mid-City West Mid-Wilshire Retrieved from ",_Los_Angeles&oldid=814972634" Categories: Palms, Los AngelesNeighborhoods in Los AngelesWestside (Los Angeles County)Former municipalities in California1886 establishments in CaliforniaPopulated places established in 1886Hidden categories: Articles needing additional references from March 2010All articles needing additional referencesCoordinates on WikidataPages using infobox settlement with unknown parametersAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from April 2013Articles with unsourced statements from February 2007Pages using div col without cols and colwidth parameters

Navigation menu Personal tools Not logged inTalkContributionsCreate accountLog in Namespaces ArticleTalk Variants Views ReadEditView history More Search Navigation Main pageContentsFeatured contentCurrent eventsRandom articleDonate to WikipediaWikipedia store Interaction HelpAbout WikipediaCommunity portalRecent changesContact page Tools What links hereRelated changesUpload fileSpecial pagesPermanent linkPage informationWikidata itemCite this page Print/export Create a bookDownload as PDFPrintable version In other projects Wikimedia Commons Languages Français Edit links This page was last edited on 11 December 2017, at 23:55. Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. By using this site, you agree to the Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a non-profit organization. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers Contact Wikipedia Developers Cookie statement Mobile view (window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgPageParseReport":{"limitreport":{"cputime":"0.536","walltime":"0.655","ppvisitednodes":{"value":4714,"limit":1000000},"ppgeneratednodes":{"value":0,"limit":1500000},"postexpandincludesize":{"value":69335,"limit":2097152},"templateargumentsize":{"value":13838,"limit":2097152},"expansiondepth":{"value":23,"limit":40},"expensivefunctioncount":{"value":5,"limit":500},"entityaccesscount":{"value":1,"limit":400},"timingprofile":["100.00% 550.694 1 -total"," 40.69% 224.052 1 Template:Infobox_settlement"," 28.60% 157.489 1 Template:Infobox"," 13.98% 77.004 1 Template:Reflist"," 8.88% 48.913 2 Template:Cite_web"," 7.45% 41.035 7 Template:Both"," 7.26% 40.004 1 Template:Refimprove"," 6.82% 37.576 1 Template:Coord"," 6.75% 37.180 1 Template:Distinguish2"," 6.40% 35.267 1 Template:Hatnote"]},"scribunto":{"limitreport-timeusage":{"value":"0.172","limit":"10.000"},"limitreport-memusage":{"value":5341359,"limit":52428800}},"cachereport":{"origin":"mw1274","timestamp":"20180223200648","ttl":1900800,"transientcontent":false}}});});(window.RLQ=window.RLQ||[]).push(function(){mw.config.set({"wgBackendResponseTime":81,"wgHostname":"mw1252"});});

Palms,_Los_Angeles - Photos and All Basic Informations

Palms,_Los_Angeles More Links

Palm Desert, CaliforniaPalm Springs, CaliforniaThousand Palms, CaliforniaTwentynine Palms, CaliforniaWikipedia:VerifiabilityHelp:Introduction To Referencing With Wiki Markup/1Help:Maintenance Template RemovalList Of Districts And Neighborhoods Of Los AngelesA Typical Palms Apartment-district StreetPalms Boundaries As Shown On "Mapping L.A." Project Of The Los Angeles TimesPalms Is Located In Western Los AngelesGeographic Coordinate SystemUnited StatesCaliforniaLos Angeles County, CaliforniaLos AngelesLos Angeles City CouncilPaul KoretzCalifornia State AssemblySebastian Ridley-ThomasDemocratic Party (United States)California State SenateHolly MitchellDemocratic Party (United States)United States House Of RepresentativesKaren BassDemocratic Party (United States)ZIP CodeTelephone Numbering PlanArea Code 310Westside (Los Angeles County)Los Angeles, CaliforniaApartment BuildingsRancho La BallonaGrazing RightsPastureCulver City Unified School DistrictPico BoulevardRancho San Vicente Y Santa MonicaRancho Rincon De Los BueyesGeneral StoreLe Mars, IowaSunday SchoolChurch Of The United Brethren In ChristSanta Monica, CaliforniaLos Angeles And Independence RailroadExpo Line (Los Angeles Metro)Los Angeles AqueductWikipedia:Citation NeededEnlargeHeritage Square MuseumEnlargeHarry CulverGerrymanderSan Fernando ValleyPacific ElectricCulver City, CaliforniaCheviot Hills, Los Angeles, CaliforniaBeverlywood, Los AngelesRancho Park, Los Angeles, CaliforniaMid-City, Los AngelesMar Vista, Los Angeles, CaliforniaEnlargeWestside Village, Los Angeles, CaliforniaWest Los Angeles, Los AngelesCheviot Hills, Los AngelesSouth Robertson, Los AngelesMar Vista, Los AngelesSouth Robertson, Los AngelesMar Vista, Los AngelesCulver City, CaliforniaCulver City, CaliforniaCulver City, CaliforniaBaldwin Hills, Los AngelesWhite PeopleAsian-AmericanAfrican-AmericanLatinoAncestryEnlargeArts And CraftsSpanish Colonial Revival Style ArchitectureAffordable HousingWikipedia:Citation NeededApartment BuildingSingle-family HomeKoreatown, Los AngelesWestlake, Los AngelesEast Hollywood, Los AngelesPico-Union, Los AngelesMaywood, CaliforniaHarvard Heights, Los AngelesHollywood, Los AngelesWalnut Park, CaliforniaAdams-Normandie, Los AngelesExpo Line (Los Angeles Metro)Culver City (Los Angeles Metro Station)Palms (Los Angeles Metro Station)International Society For Krishna ConsciousnessIranian-AmericanChippendalesMuseum Of Jurassic TechnologyResearch InstituteCenter For Land Use InterpretationTim RobbinsBill RosendahlLos Angeles Fire DepartmentLos Angeles Police DepartmentLos Angeles County Department Of Health ServicesUnited States Postal ServiceBachelor's DegreeMaster's DegreeLAUSDLycée Français De Los AngelesAlexander Hamilton High School (Los Angeles)Snoop DoggPortal:Los AngelesSanta Monica Air Line (Pacific Electric)Thomas GuideLos Angeles TimesMapping L.A.Los Angeles County Department Of Health ServicesUnited States Postal ServiceInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-7385-6993-2OCLCTemplate:Los Angeles WestsideTemplate Talk:Los Angeles WestsideWestside (Los Angeles County)Los AngelesBel Air, Los AngelesBenedict Canyon, Los AngelesBeverly Crest, Los AngelesBeverly Glen, Los AngelesBeverly Hills Post OfficeBeverlywood, Los AngelesBrentwood, Los AngelesBrentwood Circle, Los AngelesBrentwood Glen, Los AngelesCentury City, Los AngelesCheviot Hills, Los AngelesDel Rey, Los AngelesEast Gate Bel Air, Los AngelesHolmby Hills, Los AngelesKenter Canyon, Los AngelesMandeville Canyon, Los AngelesMarina Del Rey, CaliforniaMarina Peninsula, Los AngelesMar Vista, Los AngelesPalisades Highlands, Los AngelesPacific Palisades, Los AngelesPlaya Del Rey, Los AngelesPlaya Vista, Los AngelesRancho Park, Los AngelesReynier Village, Los AngelesRustic Canyon, Los AngelesSawtelle, Los AngelesSouth Robertson, Los AngelesVenice, Los AngelesWest Los AngelesWestchester, Los AngelesWestdale, Los AngelesWestside Village, Los AngelesWestwood, Los AngelesWilshire Vista, Los AngelesA Beach In VeniceGetty CenterLos Angeles International AirportLoyola Marymount UniversitySunset StripUniversity Of California, Los AngelesBeverly Hills, CaliforniaCulver City, CaliforniaLadera Heights, CaliforniaMalibu, CaliforniaMarina Del Rey, CaliforniaSanta Monica, CaliforniaWest Hollywood, CaliforniaList Of Districts And Neighborhoods Of Los AngelesCrescenta ValleyDowntown Los AngelesEast Los Angeles (region)Harbor AreaGreater Hollywood, Los AngelesNortheast Los AngelesNorthwest Los AngelesSan Fernando ValleySouth Los AngelesWestside (Los Angeles County)Wilshire, Los AngelesMid-City West, Los AngelesMid-Wilshire, Los AngelesHelp:CategoryCategory:Palms, Los AngelesCategory:Neighborhoods In Los AngelesCategory:Westside (Los Angeles County)Category:Former Municipalities In CaliforniaCategory:1886 Establishments In CaliforniaCategory:Populated Places Established In 1886Category:Articles Needing Additional References From March 2010Category:All Articles Needing Additional ReferencesCategory:Coordinates On WikidataCategory:Pages Using Infobox Settlement With Unknown ParametersCategory:All Articles With Unsourced StatementsCategory:Articles With Unsourced Statements From April 2013Category:Articles With Unsourced Statements From February 2007Category:Pages Using Div Col Without Cols And Colwidth ParametersDiscussion 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, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer

view link view link view link view link view link