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San Pedro Street
San Pedro Street
San Pedro Street
is a major north-south thoroughfare in Los Angeles, California, running from Little Tokyo in Downtown Los Angeles
Downtown Los Angeles
to West Rancho Dominguez. San Pedro Street
San Pedro Street
was one of the earliest roadways, along with Alameda Street, between central Los Angeles and the Port of Los Angeles; much of the road's original alignment south of Jefferson Boulevard has been renamed Avalon Boulevard. The portion of San Pedro Street
San Pedro Street
north of 1st Street was renamed Judge John Aiso Street in 1999. Landmarks[edit]Edward R
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Hawthorne Boulevard (Los Angeles County)
There are 9 routes assigned to the "N" zone of the California
California
Route Marker Program, which designates county routes in California. The "N" zone includes county highways lying in Los Angeles and Orange counties.Contents1 N1 2 N2 3 N3 4 N4 5 N5 6 N6 7 N7 8 N88.1 Major Intersections9 N9 10 See also 11 References 12 External linksN1[edit]County Route N1Location Los Angeles CountyLength 8.50 mi[1] (13.68 km)Los Angeles County N1 —In Southern California: from the coast in Malibu through the Santa Monica Mountains
Santa Monica Mountains
to Lost Hills Road in Calabasas. It runs 3.5 miles (5.63 km) from Pacific Coast Highway / Route 1 along Malibu Canyon Road, then after crossing Piuma Road near the top of the mountain, the name changes to Las Virgenes Road where it continues another 5.0 miles (8.05 km) to U.S. Route 101 in Calabasas
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Lincoln Boulevard (Southern California)
A boulevard (French, from Dutch: Bolwerk – bulwark, meaning bastion), often abbreviated Blvd, is a type of large road, usually running through a city. In modern American usage it often means a wide, multi-lane arterial thoroughfare, often divided with a median down the centre, and perhaps with roadways along each side designed as slow travel and parking lanes and for bicycle and pedestrian usage, often with an above-average quality of landscaping and scenery.Contents1 International usage1.1 Asia1.1.1 Cambodia 1.1.2 India 1.1.3 Indonesia 1.1.4 Iran 1.1.5 Israel 1.1.6 Philippines1.2 Europe1.2.1 Austria 1.2.2 France 1.2.3 Germany 1.2.4 Hungary 1.2.5 The Republic of Ireland 1.2.6 Italy 1.2.7 Poland 1.2.8 Russia 1.2.9 The United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland 1.2.10 Turkey1.3 North America1.3.1 The Dominican Republic 1.3.2 Mexico 1.3.3 The
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North University Park Historic District
04000016 [1]Added to NRHP February 11, 2004The North University Park Historic District
North University Park Historic District
is a historic district in the North University Park neighborhood of Los Angeles, California. The district is bounded by West Adams Boulevard on the north, Magnolia Avenue on the west, Hoover Street on the east, and 28th Street on the south. The district contains numerous well-preserved Victorian houses dating back as far as 1880
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La Brea Avenue
Avenue(s) may refer to: Roads[edit] Avenue (landscape), a straight route with a line of trees or large shrubs running along each side Avenue, a street or road, usually a thoroughfare running at right angles to the streets on a grid patternOther uses[edit] Avenue (archaeology), a specialist term in archaeology referring to lines of stones Avenue (band), X Factor UK contestants Avenues (band), American pop punk band
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Fashion District, Los Angeles
The Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Fashion District is a design, warehouse, and distribution nexus of the clothing, accessories and fabric industry in Downtown Los Angeles. The Fashion District spans 90 blocks and is the hub of the apparel industry on the West Coast of the United States.[1] Thousands of fast-fashion wholesale vendors line the streets of the Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Fashion District. Fast-fashion vendors stock the most recent fashion trends straight from the catwalk.[2] Clothing companies that manufacture in the Fashion District include American Apparel
American Apparel
and Andrew Christian. In March and October, the district is recognized for Los Angeles Fashion Week. Crowds. Celebrities, designers, media, guests, and VIP’s from all over the country come to sneak the first peek at new collections and trends
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James Irvine (landowner)
The Irvine family were agricultural pioneers and prominent landowners in California who gave their name to the city of Irvine, California.Contents1 James Irvine I 2 James Irvine II 3 James Irvine III 4 References 5 External links 6 External image linksJames Irvine I[edit] James Irvine (1827–1886) was born in County Down, Ireland
Ireland
on December 27, 1827, the second to the youngest of nine children. When Ireland's potato crop failed in 1845, James Irvine and his younger brother William were among those who left for the United States. The family name is Scottish, meaning that James would have been an Ulster Scot, or Scots-Irish. Irvine worked for two years in New York City. In 1848 Irvine went to join the California Gold Rush
California Gold Rush
as a merchant and miner
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Edward R. Roybal Federal Building And United States Courthouse
The Edward R. Roybal
Edward R. Roybal
Federal Building and United States Courthouse
Courthouse
is a United States federal courthouse of the United States District Court for the Central District of California, in the Civic Center district of Los Angeles, California. It is located on Temple Street in Downtown Los Angeles. The building was completed in January 1992 and is named for long-serving United States Congressman Edward R. Roybal. Prior to the opening of the building, some controversy was stirred by the removal of a statue of a nude by sculptor Tom Otterness, which Roybal had objected to as appropriate for a museum but not for a federal building.[2] References[edit]^ " Edward R. Roybal
Edward R. Roybal
Federal Building: 255 East Temple Street, Los Angeles, California, 90012". Southlandarchitecture.com
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Port Of Los Angeles
The Port
Port
of Los Angeles, also called America's Port, is a port complex that occupies 7,500 acres (3,000 ha) of land and water along 43 miles (69 km) of waterfront and adjoins the separate Port
Port
of Long Beach. The port is located in San Pedro Bay in the San Pedro and Wilmington neighborhoods of Los Angeles, approximately 20 miles (32 km) south of downtown. A department of the City of Los Angeles, the Port
Port
of Los Angeles
Los Angeles
supports employment for 517,000 people throughout the LA County Region and 1.6 million worldwide. The cargo coming into the port represents approximately 20% of all cargo coming into the United States.[3] The Port's Channel Depth is 53 feet (16 m). The port has 27 cargo terminals, 86 container cranes, 8 container terminals, and 113 miles (182 km) of on-dock rail
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Main Street (Los Angeles)
A street is a public thoroughfare (usually paved) in a built environment. It is a public parcel of land adjoining buildings in an urban context, on which people may freely assemble, interact, and move about. A street can be as simple as a level patch of dirt, but is more often paved with a hard, durable surface such as concrete, cobblestone or brick. Portions may also be smoothed with asphalt, embedded with rails, or otherwise prepared to accommodate non-pedestrian traffic. Originally the word "street" simply meant a paved road (Latin: "via strata"). The word "street" is still sometimes used colloquially as a synonym for "road", for example in connection with the ancient Watling Street, but city residents and urban planners draw a crucial modern distinction: a road's main function is transportation, while streets facilitate public interaction.[1] Examples of streets include pedestrian streets, alleys, and city-centre streets too crowded for road vehicles to pass
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West Rancho Dominguez, California
West Rancho Dominguez (formerly, West Compton[3]) is an unincorporated census-designated place (CDP) located in southern Los Angeles
Los Angeles
County, California. The population was 5,669 at the 2010 census, up from 5,435 at the 2000 census. The community lies to the west (but is not a part) of the city of Compton
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Los Angeles, California
Los AngelesCSA Los Angeles-Long BeachMSA Los Angeles-Long Beach-AnaheimPueblo September 4, 1781[3]City status May 23, 1835[4]Incorporated April 4, 1850[5]Named for Our Lady, Queen of the AngelsGovernment • Type Mayor-Council-Commission[6] • Body Los Angeles
Los Angeles
City Council • Mayor Eric Garcetti[7] • City Attorney Mike Feuer[7] • City Controller Ron Galperin[7]Area[8] • City in California 502.76 sq m
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Fairfax Avenue
Fairfax Avenue
Fairfax Avenue
is a street in the north central area of the city of Los Angeles, California. It runs from La Cienega Boulevard
La Cienega Boulevard
with Culver City at its southern end to Hollywood Boulevard
Hollywood Boulevard
in Hollywood on its northern end
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Grand Avenue (Los Angeles)
Grand Avenue is a major north-south thoroughfare in Los Angeles, California. In 2007, a $3 billion Grand Avenue Project was proposed to revive Downtown Los Angeles.[1][2]Contents1 History 2 Education 3 Transportation 4 Notable landmarks 5 ReferencesHistory[edit] Originally called Charity Street (or Calle de la Caridad in Spanish), it is located just east of Hope Street, but contrary to myth, there was never a corresponding Faith Street, representing the trinity of virtue, "Faith, Hope and Charity." Olive Street (or Calle de Aceituna in Spanish) is situated to the east of Grand Street instead. Charity Street was renamed Grand by the Los Angeles
Los Angeles
City Council on February 15, 1887.[3] The Grand Avenue Project is a project currently under development with Grand Park, connecting the Music Center and City Hall, having opened in 2012
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Figueroa Street
Figueroa Street
Figueroa Street
is a major north-south street in Los Angeles
Los Angeles
County, California, spanning from the Los Angeles
Los Angeles
neighborhood of Wilmington north to Eagle Rock
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Garfield Avenue (Los Angeles County)
Garfield Avenue is a major north-south street in Los Angeles County, California, US. The avenue lies between Atlantic Boulevard and Rosemead/Lakewood Boulevard. It begins as Garfield Avenue as a minor street north of Grevelia Street in South Pasadena
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