Preservation Award Recipient | Los Angeles Conservancy

Preservation Award Recipient

Photo by Eric Staudenmaier Photography

28th Street Apartments

Paul Revere Williams, the first African American member of the American Institute of Architects, designed this YMCA to serve the African American community.
Photo by Cindy Olnick/L.A. Conservancy

36th Street Apartments

The rehab of this house into transitional housing included local youth, who gained valuable skills and experience.
Photo by VPISteve on Flickr

Alex Theatre

The Alex Theatre is Glendale's premier theatre and performance venue. Although originally designed by architects Lindley & Selkirk in a Classical Revival style with an entry forecourt, in 1940, the theatre façade was remodeled into a spectacular Moderne edifice by noted theatre architect S. Charles Lee, and was renamed the Alex.
Photo courtesy El Pueblo de Los Angeles Historical Monument

América Tropical

This monumental mural by acclaimed artist and muralist David Alfaro Siqueiros was deemed too controversial and was whitewashed within a few short years of its unveiling.
Photo by Annie Laskey/L.A. Conservancy

Angels Flight

One of L.A.'s most enduring landmarks and the "shortest railway in the world" opened in 1901, and the funicular still carries passengers between Hill Street, just steps from Metro's Pershing Square Station, and the top of Bunker Hill.
Photo by Adrian Scott Fine/L.A. Conservancy

Antelope Valley Indian Museum State Historic Park

A bit of the Alps in the high desert between the Tehachapi and San Gabriel mountain ranges, built using salvaged plywood from theatrical sets to house a vibrant collection of Native American artifacts.
Photo by Andrew Leeson

Apple Tower Theatre

The Tower Theatre opened in 1927 and was the first theatre designed by renowned theatre architect S. Charles Lee. The creative designer fit 900 seats and ground floor retail onto a tiny corner lot. In June 2021, the Tower Theatre was adaptively reused and reopened as a new Apple store.

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