Clear Lake Audio is located in North Hollywood, California and has been serving your audio needs since 1987. Studio "A" is your classic high ceiling, large live room studio, with 3 isolation booths and a very roomy, control room designed by George Augspurger.
Located in Los Angeles' North Hollywood neighborhood, The Other Door is a fantastic spot to knock back a drink or two with friends. You can also catch the latest scores on the TVs in the bar. Ideal for birthday parties or other large get-togethers, The Other Door has all the room you'll need to be comfortable. Be sure to check out The Other Door's outdoor seating when the climate is right. A DJ spinning or live musical patrons are not out of the ordinary at The Other Door. For music and dancing, The Other Door also features live bands and an open floor.
Interested in eating out over the weekend? Keep in mind that the bar gets swamped on Fridays and Saturdays, and service may take longer than expected. Leave the fancy duds at home — patrons at the bar dress informally. For the tastes of The Other Door from the comfort of your next party, the bar also offers catering services.
If preferred, guests can leave their vehicles in a nearby lot, though space is available on the street as well.
You can enjoy a delicious meal at The Other Door for a bargain rate, with most tabs there running well under $15 per person.
One of California’s largest venues, Gibson Amphitheatre lives up to its reputation as a go-to entertainment destination by welcoming sought-after acts into its sprawling confines. More than 6,000 seats on two levels angle toward the stage to grant easy, unobstructed views. A state-of-the-art sound system allows visitors to rock out to dynamic tunes, or hear even the softest whispers between an encouraging roadie and a nervous guitar making its debut performance.
The Troubadour opened in 1957. In September of that same year, Lenny Bruce took to its stage and was arrested on charges of obscenity. The venue has been an unstoppable force in the entertainment industry ever since. Neil Young played his LA debut there in 1969, and in 1970, Neil Diamond introduced a fresh new act from the UK: Elton John. Prince performed two surprise shows in 2011 on a 21-night performance streak through LA that only stopped when he figured out how to turn his amp off. Today, The Troubadour continues to prove a favorite stage for world-renowned musicians and up-and-comers alike.
Saban Theatre has been entertaining audiences since 1930, when it was one of old Hollywood's premiere film palaces. The art deco theatre, then named the Fox Wilshire, attracted its fair share of cinema legends. In 1953, the stars of Hollywood turned out for the premiere of Marilyn Monroe and Lauren Bacall's film, ¬How to Marry a Millionaire. Walt Disney arrived at the theater later that year to exhibit the fist widescreen Donald Duck cartoon, which required subtitles for non-avian audience members.
In 1981, the theater's owners chose to shift from film to live performance. They renovated the building, converted the auditorium into a stage venue, and changed the name to Saban Theatre. Since then, the venue has hosted performances from the likes of Richard Pryor, Billy Crystal, and Sting. Even with its modern headliners, the theater still echoes Tinsel Town's Golden Age with its ornate plasterwork and grand sculptures.