Koreatown, located west of Downtown L.A. and south of Hollywood, is one of the most diverse neighborhoods in Los Angeles. Encompassing roughly 3 square miles, the area was once the epicenter of Golden Age Hollywood, home to the Ambassador Hotel, the Cocoanut Grove and the Brown Derby.
Today, Korean and Latino populations contribute to Koreatown’s rich cultural diversity. K-town is also known for having one of the largest concentration of nightclubs and 24-hour businesses and restaurants in the country. Even frequent visitors have only scratched the surface of this vibrant district. Discover Koreatown with our guide to one of L.A.’s most exciting neighborhoods.
Arts District - This formerly industrial area was transformed into an artist community in the mid-70's. Today, the Arts District thrives with galleries, photography studios, graphic artists, small advertising firms, video and media companies, and the Southern California Institute of Architecture (SCI-ARC).
Bunker Hill & Grand Ave - Bunker Hill is Downtown's cultural center and home to numerous corporate headquarters. Grand Avenue landmarks include the Music Center's Walt Disney Concert Hall and Center Theatre Group, the Museum of Contemporary Art (MOCA), the Cathedral of Our Lady of the Angels, the Colburn School of Music, and the Los Angeles Central Library.
Chinatown - Wind your way through a myriad of bustling courtyards, alleyways, and plaza stalls to discover the charm of LA's Chinatown. Visit a temple, an herbal shop, art galleries, antique stores, and more to find unique treasures, good food, and great bargains.
Located approximately The Miracle Mile in Los Angeles, California, is an area in the Mid-Wilshire district consisting of a 1.5-mile stretch of Wilshire Boulevard between Fairfax and Highland Avenues. Luxury residential neighborhood comprised of a colorful mix of retailers, restaurants, advertising agencies, law firms, public relations offices, publishing companies, art galleries, businesses and entertainment corporations, the Miracle Mile plays a defining part in the identity of the greater metropolis of our city. Several museums are permanent residents of Museum Row on the Miracle Mile which includes Peterson Automotive Museum, LACMA, Craft & Folk Art Museum and La Brea Tar Pits.
Located in a premier pedestrian location this location benefits from easy access to employers, major studios, financial firms, entertainment and historic attractions. Hollywood has seen a tremendous revitalization over the last decade. An inﬂux of capital dedicated to the revitalization of Hollywood has attracted a new resident base of young urban dwellers. This new, hip client base has brought new restaurants, night clubs, and retail opportunities, making Hollywood one of the more desirable submarkets in the greater Los Angeles area.
West Hollywood is bounded on the north by the Hollywood Hills, on the east by Hollywood, on the southeast by the Fairfax district, on the southwest by the district of Beverly Grove, and on the west by the city of Beverly Hills.
West Hollywood benefits from a very dense, (1.9 walkable square miles) compact urban form with small lots, mixed land use, and a walkable street grid. According to Walkscore, a website that ranks cities based on walkability, West Hollywood is the most walkable city in California with a Walkscore of 91. Commercial corridors include the nightlife and dining focused on the Sunset Strip, along Santa Monica Boulevard, and the Avenues of Art & Design along Robertson, Melrose, and Beverly Boulevard.