SPOTS TO VISIT
6838 Hollywood Boulevard
Build in 1925. Orson Wells’ Citizen Kane premiered there in 1941. This is a must see Hollywood location.
6333 W. 3rd Street
Historic landmark, Los Angeles tradition and world-famous tourist attraction for more than 75 years. The Grove’s Main Street environment makes this is must-visit on your schedule.
Hours: Monday thru Friday 9am to 9pm, Saturday 9am to 8pm & Sunday 10am to 7pm.
1313 N. VINE STREET
Built in 1949, first Hollywood studio designed for television show production.
In addition to the 286 seat Linwood Dunn Theater, the building houses several Academy departments, including the offices of the Academy Film Archive.
1851 N. IVAR AVENUE
William Holden’s apartment in the 1950’s classic “Sunset Boulevard” which he starred in with Gloria Swanson. This is an Old Hollywood classic building with fantastic views of Hollywood Hill and the City of Hollywood.
It is an apartment building so, no public access is available.
1336 N. LA BREA AVENUE
The Academy is the first conservatory for actors in the English-speaking world. With campuses in Hollywood and Manhattan. Their alumni have received 96 Oscars®, 241 Emmys® and 84 Tonys®. Alumni include Robert Redford, Grace Kelly, Spencer Tracy, Adrien Brody, Kim Cattrall & Paul Rudd, just to name a few.
2021 N. Western Avenue, 323-856-7600
Historic Immaculate Heart College’s 1906 campus buildings now house famed institute and one of the best film and video libraries in the world.
1782 N. Orange Drive
Built in 1903, this classic Mission Revival residence has been lovingly cared for by the Society since 1936.
1735 N. Vine Street
Opened in 1927 as the Hollywood Playhouse, it became the El Capitan in the 1940’s.
601 N. Wilcox Avenue
Founded by Charles E. Toberman, who developed Hollywood in the 1920’s and WW1 Majors Black and Foxe. Today the only remaining part of the academy is a house adjacent to the original property. Declared a historic landmark in 1998, the owner has created a modest museum of Black-Foxe memorabilia rescued from a dumpster and donated by alumni.
Brush Canyon, at the top of Canyon Drive. Used a backdrops for countless movies and TV shows such as Gunsmoke and Bonanza, the jungle island in the original King Kong, Gene Autry’s first serial, The Phantom Empire, a distant planet in Star Trek: The Movie, and entrance to Batman’s bat-cave in TV’s Batman and Robin.