The developer would not say if stylish micro-units are still part of the plans, but half of the existing rooms will reopen to hotel guests.
What’s your favorite?
The goal of the $2.4 million revamp was "to make it look almost exactly the same" as it did in 1945.
The much-maligned public square was poised for a transformative makeover. Will it ever happen?
Opened in 1963 as the place for fashion wholesalers, it will be repositioned to attract a new kind of tenant.
The director of the Natural History Museums of Los Angeles County, calls it a "once-in-a-lifetime opportunity" to renovate the historic campus.
Expected to open in July 2020 in El Segundo.
The first phase of the revamped waterfront could open as early as 2021.
Featured in Architectural Digest, the sophisticated four-bedroom sits on a knoll in Little Holmby.
The developer calls it "the largest housing facility for homeless and low-income veterans in America."
The new landscaping plan draws inspiration from Tom Sawyer’s Island in Disneyland, and, in a complete reversal, cultural heritage commissioners love it.
Sign up for the Curbed LA Newsletter
It’s one of many developments headed for the neighborhood.
The area is heating up with developers, including one with plans to become "a catalyst for gentrification."
Gold-Diggers is now "a sensual dive" with "just the right amount of sleaze."
It’s the fourth LA property AHF has purchased to create more low-income housing
Seven floors of cannabis-related business in the Jewelry District
The city has to fix the project’s environmental impact report, a judge says.
The refurbished stadium will feature more legroom, fewer seats, new concession stands, and better Wi-Fi.
The almost 400-acre campus has been in line for a total rehabilitation for years.
The new waterfront development will open by early 2021.
A $150-million redevelopment will totally overhaul the waterfront site.
The hotel, which dates to the 1920s, has sat mostly vacant for a few years now.
After years of renovations, the power couple is finally moving in.
A restaurant, wine bar, permanent restrooms, and welcome center will be added to the plaza between the Dorothy Chandler Pavilion and Mark Taper Forum.
The 1910s-era building was commissioned by William Randolph Hearst, and the interior is said to be gorgeous.
Take a fresh look at the "radical flatness" planned for the Downtown gathering space.
The classy and glassy update would add two stories onto the building.
Built in 1942, the snow-white residence was recently revamped by architectural design firm Breland-Harper.
The 1960s-era Viva Cantina across the street is in jeopardy, too
Businesses will get spots in the new storefronts post-makeover, but some say they have nowhere to go in the meantime.
The Moderne-style facade from 1947 will stick around, but big changes are headed for the interior.