Explore Wilshire Blvd. | Los Angeles Conservancy
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Search by address, community or intersection.

Use this map to explore the great places of Wilshire Boulevard, firsthand or online.

Please note: Although some places on this map have been advocacy issues for the Conservancy, there is no direct correlation between the map and our advocacy activities. Just because a place is, or isn't, on this map does not mean that it will, or won't, be an advocacy issue for the Conservancy at some point. The map is strictly a way to highlight some of the many historic resources on Wilshire Boulevard.

To start exploring, click anywhere on the map or use the search and filter fields right below it. Your results will appear below this text.

Or, browse through the buildings listed below, in no particular order.

Wilshire Terrace Co-Op
Photo by Larry Underhill

Wilshire Terrace Co-Op

Marking a new era in Wilshire Boulevard development, Wilshire Terrace Co-Op was designed to put the single-family "California way of living" into a high-rise context.
Wilshire Colonnade
Photo courtesy Architectural Resources Group

Wilshire Colonnade

A monument to L.A. financier Howard F. Ahmanson and the third of Edward Durell Stone's buildings constructed on Wilshire Boulevard, Wilshire Colonnade is among Stone's finest achievements and a worthy tribute to a great patron of L.A. arts and culture.
Photo by William Veerbeek on Flickrhttp://www.curatingthecity.org/images/reading_cover.gif

Kate Mantilini

For her steakhouse named after 1930s boxing promoter Kate Mantilini, restaurateur Marilyn Lewis directed her architects to create "a roadside steakhouse for the future – with a clock."
Johnie's Coffee Shop
Photo by Stephen Russo

Johnie's Coffee Shop

One of L.A.'s finest examples of Googie architecture popular in the 1950s and '60s stands as an irreplaceable reminder of L.A.'s postwar period.

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Photo courtesy of Abir Anwar on Flickr

One of the most luxurious lodgings in Los Angeles.

Photo by Hunter Kerhart

Bullock's Wilshire is a spectacular example of Art Deco architecture.

Photo by Larry Underhill

The Post-War House is also known as the "House of Tomorrow."