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Aerial view of the Getty Center

The Guide to the Perfect Date at the Getty Center

09/26/2016

Discover Los Angeles

Your date is off to a good start - admission to the Getty Center is free, and you don’t need a ticket or reservation!

Parking is $15 per car, and reduced to $10 after 3 p.m. Go Metro and save even more money: Metro bus lines 734 and 234 stop at the Getty Center entrance, located at the intersection of Getty Center Drive and Sepulveda Boulevard.

Ford Theatres Summer Season

Ford Theatres: The Story of an L.A. Icon

09/23/2016

Discover Los Angeles

The landmark amphitheatre reopened in July 2016 after a $66-million renovation designed by Levin & Associates Architects with Mia Lehrer + Associates landscape architects. The project was initiated in 2012 and required a 21-month closure of the amphitheatre - programming during construction took place at off-site venues.

Pavilion at the Garden of Flowing Fragrance

Celebrate Chinese Culture in Los Angeles During Golden Week

09/07/2016

Discover Los Angeles

Founded in 1938, Chinatown’s Central Plaza by day is a gathering place for the elders in the neighborhood, whether it’s for a game of chess or a sweet bun and tea from Phoenix, the area’s oldest bakery. By night, the statue of martial arts star Bruce Lee watches over the 1930s era facades, while art galleries host openings, bustling new restaurants serve the latest dishes and live music serenades visitors.

Cinespia at Hollywood Forever

Hollywood Forever: The Story of an L.A. Icon

09/06/2016

Elina Shatkin

Hollywood Forever's charms are somewhat hidden. Drive by and you might barely notice it, unless you're trying to make your way past the line of cars snaking out onto Santa Monica Boulevard some Saturday night. (More on that later.) Tucked off of a busy stretch a few blocks east of Vine Street, it's easily accessible by bus. Visitors can tour the grounds for free from Monday through Sunday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

"Triptych—August 1972" by Francis Bacon at the Getty Center

"London Calling" at the Getty Center

08/31/2016

Discover Los Angeles

On view at the Getty Center, "London Calling: Bacon, Freud, Kossoff, Andrews, Auerbach, and Kitaj" represents the first major American museum exhibition to explore the leaders of the “School of London,” which rejected contemporary art’s preoccupation with abstraction and conceptualism in favor of the human figure and everyday landscape.

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