Located on the "Bowtie Parcel" the sign masquerades as California State Parks signage, seeking not just to inform, but also to provoke its readers.
This is the last in a series of observations on the place of nature in the city and the place of the city in nature during the centennial year of John Muir (1838-1914).
This week L.A. Letters examines the legacy of Inglewood, celebrating the past, present and future of the self-proclaimed City of Champions.
After its first burial in 1906, the park quickly became the chosen resting spot for many of Southern California's early aristocracy.
Ready, set go! Ride 17 miles through 10 cities to the ocean, and see the industrial corridor and the communities that make the rest of L.A. possible.
The health and environmental challenges faced by South L.A. communities is tied to the history of 20th century race-based urban planning policies.