The fish may be packed on sheets of ice, but LA’s seafood markets bustle with life. As the season reaches its peak, the historic San Pedro Fish Market welcomes up to 10,000 customers each week. Similarly, bleary-eyed crowds from across the Southland gather outside the Los Angeles Fish Co. in the early morning to buy live scallops, crabs, and Alaskan salmon. If you can’t make it downtown by 6 a.m. or don’t trust yourself around a squirming lobster, LA’s seafood restaurants have you covered with some of the West Coast’s freshest catches.Read More
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There’s _Hollywood_, and then there’s Hollywood. The former seems an impenetrable fortress, accessible only to those trailed by gangs of paparazzi. But the latter contains fewer velvet ropes and far more open doors. The truth is, any intrepid visitor navigating Tinseltown’s iconic landscape can plop down in a celebrity stylist’s chair, devour a dish made by a rock-star chef, and come face to face with their favorite Hollywood A-lister—or, at the very least, their wax likeness.Read More
One can only imagine the tales that have taken place within the walls of Culver City's oldest hotel. Clark Gable, Buster Keaton, Joan Crawford, and Ronald Reagan all laid their heads in the Culver Hotel at one time or another, many using it as their temporary residence during filming. Legend has it that Charlie Chaplin once owned the historic inn, but lost it to John Wayne in a poker game. And when MGM filmed _The Wizard of Oz_ in 1939, almost all of the 124 munchkins stayed there, traveling to and from the movie studio through a secret underground tunnel that shielded them from legions of fans. Indeed, the Culver Hotel's storied history is a microcosm of the city itself, whose glut of production companies, speakeasies, nightclubs, and restaurants have forged a modern city worthy of its legends.Read More