Preservation Award Recipient | Los Angeles Conservancy

Preservation Award Recipient

Photo by John Eng

Bob's Big Boy Broiler

When it opened in 1958, Harvey's Broiler was the largest drive-in restaurant in Southern California and soon became the hub of the 1950s cruising culture.
Photo by Larry Underhill

Boyle Hotel

Completed in 1889, the Boyle Hotel traces the evolution of Boyle Heights from an agricultural community to one of Los Angeles' earliest suburbs to a vibrant center for Latino culture.
Photo by Douglas Hill/ShootingArchitecture.com

Bradbury Building

Still splendid more than 100 years after its 1893 opening, its magical light-filled Victorian court, open cage elevators, marble stairs, and ornate iron railings make this one of downtown's most photographed icons.
Photo by Adrian Scott Fine/L.A. Conservancy

Breed Street Shul

Reminiscent of Eastern European synagogues, the Breed Street Shul was the religious and cultural anchor of the Eastside's early Jewish community.
Photo by Annie Laskey/L.A. Conservancy

Catalina Casino

Constructed for $2 million, the Catalina Casino was hailed as "a monument to the effort of William Wrigley, Jr. to give Catalina the finest and best the world's artisans have to offer."
Courtesy Kilroy Realty

CBS Columbia Square

A Hollywood entertainment icon received a much-needed rehabilitation and upgrade, exemplifying how historic sites can return to their former glory while meeting current needs.
Los Angeles Public Library, Canoga Park Branch (former)
Photo courtesy Architectural Resources Group

CDI Early Learning Center

A destination for readers and zigzag roof-lovers alike, the Canoga Park Library was the first Mid-Century Modern-style library to be named a Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monument.
Photo courtesy Sally Egan

Claremont Packing House

College Heights Lemon Packing House is the only remaining packing house built in Claremont during the height of the citrus industry.

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