National Register of Historic Places listings in Los Angeles, California
This is a list of National Register of Historic Places listings in Los Angeles, California. As documented in the table below, there are 224 places listed on the Register in the city of Los Angeles. Twenty-nine of these sites are historic districts which may include numerous buildings and other structures. Among the historic districts are the Hollywood Boulevard Commercial and Entertainment District and four large areas in Downtown Los Angeles: the Plaza Historic District, Little Tokyo, the Spring Street Financial District and the Broadway Theater District.
Eleven of these sites are further designated National Historic Landmarks of the United States: Angelus Temple, Baldwin Hills Village, the Aline Barnsdall Complex, the Bradbury Building, the Eames House, the SS Lane Victory, the Little Tokyo Historic District, the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum, the Ralph J. Scott, U.S. Court House and Post Office and the Watts Towers of Simon Rodia.
The first site in Los Angeles to be listed was the Rómulo Pico Adobe in the Mission Hills section of the city, which was listed in November 1966 at the inception of the Register. Several of the oldest historic sites are located in the Los Angeles Plaza Historical District in Downtown Los Angeles; these include the original Nuestra Señora La Reina de Los Angeles Church (1822), the Avila Adobe, Los Angeles' oldest residence (1818), Olvera Street, the Italianate style Masonic Hall (1858), and the Italian Renaissance Revival style Merced Theater (1869).
While most of the sites are office buildings or homes, two are ships. There are 21 Los Angeles Public Library branches (or buildings that were formerly branches) listed in the Register. Seven temples or churches are listed. At least five sites are related to rail transportation. Included also are four hotels, five theaters (in addition to the Broadway Theater District), four U.S. post offices, and four fire stations.
To be listed on the National Register, sites must retain their historic integrity, they usually must be 50 years old, and their listing must be promoted – or at least not opposed – by the current owner, so many historically important sites in the city are not listed. Included on the list are sites relating to the movie industry such as a former office building of the Warner Bros. studios, but no film lots or film studio buildings are listed. Despite the city's involvement in aviation history, only two sites, Hangar One and Portal of the Folded Wings, appears to relate to that. Perhaps only a Victory ship and two coastal battery sites relate to the city's military-industrial history.
The 224 listings are distributed across many neighborhoods of Los Angeles, from San Pedro in the south to the northern reaches of Chatsworth in the San Fernando Valley, and from the Pacific Palisades on the west to Highland Park on the east. Thirty-eight are located in Downtown Los Angeles; 27 are in Hollywood, 16 are in West Adams, and 13 are in San Pedro. Reflecting the sprawl of Los Angeles, the city's northernmost historic site in Chatsworth (the Old Stagecoach Trail) is more than 55 miles (89 km) from its southernmost site in San Pedro (Point Fermin Light).
|||Name on the Register||Image||Date listed||Location||Neighborhood||Summary|
|1||27th Street Historic District||
|Along 27th Street
||South Los Angeles||Historic district adjacent to Central Avenue Corridor in South Los Angeles; part of the African Americans in Los Angeles Multiple Property Submission (MPS)|
|2||52nd Place Historic District||
|Along E. 52nd Place
||South Los Angeles||Historic district in South Los Angeles consisting of American Craftsman homes; part of the African Americans in Los Angeles MPS|
|3||Al Malaikah Temple - Shrine Auditorium||
|655 W. Jefferson Blvd.
||University Park||Landmark large-event venue; headquarters of the Al Malaikah Temple, a division of the Shriners|
|4||Alvarado Terrace Historic District||
|Alvarado Terr., Bonnie Brae and 14th Sts.
||Pico-Union||Historic district southwest of downtown with well-preserved mansions built 1902–1907 overlooking park|
|5||American Trona Corporation Building||
||San Pedro||Industrial building in San Pedro used to process and store salt potash; built ca. 1917|
|1471-1475 Havenhurst Dr.
||Hollywood||Courtyard apartment building designed by Arthur and Nina Zwebell in Hollywood|
|7||Angels Flight Railway||
||Downtown Los Angeles||Landmark funicular railway in the Bunker Hill district of Los Angeles|
|8||Angelus Mesa Branch||
|2700 W. 52nd
||Crenshaw||Branch library; built in 1929; part of the Los Angeles Branch Library System Thematic Resource (TR)|
|9||Angelus Funeral Home||
|1010 E. Jefferson Blvd.
||South Los Angeles||First black-owned business incorporated in California; part of the African Americans in Los Angeles MPS|
|1100 Glendale Blvd.
||Echo Park||Church seating 5,300 used by evangelist Aimee Semple McPherson in 1920s and 1930s; central house of worship for the International Church of the Foursquare Gospel|
|11||Arroyo Seco Parkway Historic District||
|CA 110 from Four Level Interchange in Los Angeles to East Glenarm St. in Pasadena
||Downtown Los Angeles to Pasadena|
|12||Atchison, Topeka, and Santa Fe Railway Steam Locomotive No. 3751||
|2435 E. Washington Blvd.
||Central City East||Restored 4-8-4 steam locomotive; originally owned and operated by the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Railway|
|13||Avenel Cooperative Housing Project||
|2839-2849 Avenel St.
||Silver Lake||Ten-unit experiment in cooperative housing designed by Gregory Ain in Silver Lake; built 1947|
|14||Baldwin Hills Village||
|5300 Village Green
||Baldwin Hills||627 unit condominium complex; built in the 1930s; one of the first new planned communities|
|401 E. M St.
||Wilmington||Greek Revival mansion built in 1864 by Phineas Banning, the founder of Wilmington; operated as a museum since 1936|
|16||Aline Barnsdall Complex||
|4800 Hollywood Blvd.
||Little Armenia||Includes Hollyhock House, a building designed by Frank Lloyd Wright and built in 1919–1921|
|17||Battery John Barlow and Saxton||
||San Pedro||United States coastal defense gun emplacement; part of Fort MacArthur; added to register in 1982|
|Fort MacArthur Upper Reservation
||San Pedro||United States coastal defense gun emplacement; part of Fort MacArthur; added to Register 1n 1976|
|19||Susana Machado Bernard House and Barn||
|845 S. Lake St.
||Pico-Union||Gothic Revival mansion in Pico Union designed by John Parkinson; built 1901|
|20||Board of Trade Building||
|111 W. 7th St.
||Downtown Los Angeles||Beaux-Arts high-rise designed by Claud Beelman used as headquarters for California Stock Exchange starting in 1930|
|10116 Commerce Ave.
||Tujunga||Built in 1913 as the community center for a Utopian community; later used as Tujunga City Hall, and a local history museum|
|22||Boulevard Heights Historic District||
|658-899 S. Bronson Ave.
|23||Boyle Hotel – Cummings Block||
|101-105 N. Boyle Ave.
|304 S. Broadway
||Downtown Los Angeles||Architectural landmark; built in 1893|
|102 Ocean Way
|26||The Bricker Building||
|1671 Northern Western Ave.
||East Hollywood, Los Angeles|
|27||Eugene W. Britt House||
|2141 W. Adams Blvd.
||West Adams||Colonial Revival mansion built in 1910 in West Adams now headquarters of the LA84 Foundation and the world's premier sports library|
|28||Broadway Theater and Commercial District||
|300-849 S. Broadway; also 242, 248-260, 249-259, 900-911, 908-910, 921-937, and 930-947 S. Broadway
||Downtown Los Angeles||First and largest historic theater district on the National Register; with 12 movie palaces in 6 blocks, the largest concentration of movie palaces in the United States. Second set of addresses represents a boundary increase of April 12, 2002|
|29||Brockman Building and New York Cloak and Suit House (annex)||
|520 W. 7th St.
and 708 S. Grand Ave.
|Downtown Los Angeles|
|30||Bryson Apartment Hotel||
|2701 Wilshire Blvd.
||Mid-City||Built in 1913, its rooftop sign and lions are Wilshire Blvd. landmarks; also closely associated with works of Raymond Chandler and film noir genre|
|31||Building at 816 South Grand Avenue||
|816 S. Grand Ave.
||Downtown Los Angeles||Highrise parking garage designed by Claud Beelman and built in 1924; now known as "South Park Lofts"|
|32||Bullock's Wilshire Building||
|3050 Wilshire Blvd.
||Mid-City||Former luxury department store; completed 1929; art deco style; noted for 241-foot (73 m) tower|
|33||Ralph J. Bunche House||
|1221 E. 40th Pl.
||South Los Angeles||Boyhood home of 1950 Nobel Peace Prize winner Ralph Bunche, first African American to receive the award|
|34||Bungalow Court at 1516 N. Serrano Avenue||
|1516–1528½ N. Serrano Ave.
|35||Bungalow Court at 1544 N. Serrano Avenue||
|1544–1552 N. Serrano Ave.
|36||Bungalow Court at 1554 N. Serrano Avenue||
|1554–1576 N. Serrano Ave.
|37||Bungalow Court at 1721 N. Kingsley Drive||
|1721–1729½ N. Kingsley Dr.
||Los Feliz||1721 N. Kingsley Drive are historic bungalow courts built in the Bungalows, Mission Revival and Spanish Colonial Revival styles between 1921 and 1925.|
|4591 W. Santa Monica Blvd.
||East Hollywood||Third oldest branch library in city; built in 1916 with grant from Andrew Carnegie; part of the Los Angeles Branch Library System TR|
|39||The California Club||
|538 South Flower St.
||Downtown Los Angeles||A private club built in 1929-30|
|40||Campo de Cahuenga||
|3919 Lankershim Blvd.
||Universal City||Adobe farmhouse; site of signing of the Treaty of Cahuenga|
|41||Carroll Avenue, 1300 Block||
|Carroll Ave. from Edgeware to Douglas St.
|Street of Victorian-era houses; often used in movies and TV; includes house used in TV show Charmed|
|42||Casa de Rosas||
|2600 S. Hoover
||West Adams||Built in 1893, it has housed an experimental kindergarten, a prep school for girls, the headquarters of the Dianetics Foundation, and the Sunshine Shelter for homeless women|
|43||Case Study House No. 1||
|10152 Toluca Lake Ave.
||North Hollywood||One of the Case Study Houses|
|44||Case Study House No. 9||
|205 Chautauqua Blvd.
||Pacific Palisades||One of the Case Study Houses|
|45||Case Study House No. 16||
|1811 Bel Air Rd.
||Bel Air||One of the Case Study Houses|
|46||Case Study House No. 18||
|199 Chautauqua Blvd.
||Pacific Palisades||One of the Case Study Houses|
|47||Case Study House No. 21||
|9038 Wonderland Park Ave.
||Beverly Crest||One of the Case Study Houses|
|48||Case Study House No. 22||
|1635 Woods Dr.
||Hollywood Hills||One of the Case Study Houses|
|Berth 96, Los Angeles Harbor
||San Pedro||Steamship that transported 25 million people to Santa Catalina Island from 1924 to 1975; foundered in Ensenada in Mexico, 1997; destroyed for scrap, 2009.|
|50||Catholic-Protestant Chapels, Veterans Administration Center||
||West Los Angeles||Separate Catholic and Protestant chapels built for residents of the soldiers' home; oldest building on Wilshire Blvd|
|7634 Midfield Ave.
||Westchester||Adobe structure; completed in 1834; "Birthplace of Inglewood"; currently a museum dedicated to Daniel Freeman, founder of Inglewood|
|10335 Wilshire Blvd.
||Westwood||Apartment building dating to 1935 known for its leaded-glass windows, turrets, and climbing vines giving it the appearance of a castle|
|53||Mary Andrews Clark Memorial Home||
|306-336 S. Loma Dr.
||Westlake||Large French colonial chateauesque structure built in 1913 as a YWCA home for young working women; donated by William A. Clark as a tribute to his mother|
|54||Congregation B'nai B'rith - Wilshire Boulevard Temple||
|3663 Wilshire Blvd.
||Mid-City||Oldest Jewish synagogue in the Los Angeles area; Byzantine dome has been a Los Angeles landmark since 1929|
|55||Congregation Talmud Torah - Breed Street Shul||
|247 N. Breed St.
||Boyle Heights||Largest Orthodox synagogue in the western United States from 1915 to 1951|
|56||Crossroads of the World||
|6671 Sunset Blvd.
||Hollywood||Called America's first modern shopping mall; now hosts private offices; used for location shooting in many films|
|57||Richard Henry Dana Branch||
||Cypress Park||Former branch library of the Los Angeles Public Library; the building is now closed and vacant; part of the Los Angeles Branch Library System TR|
|58||Felipe De Neve Branch||
|2820 W. Sixth
||Mid-City||Branch library; built in 1929; named after the Spanish governor of California who oversaw the founding of Los Angeles; part of the Los Angeles Branch Library System TR|
|1053 Carey St.
||Wilmington||Headquarters for the Union Army in the Southern California and the Arizona territory during the Civil War and after; now operated as a Civil War museum|
|60||Eagle Rock Branch Library||
|2224 Colorado Blvd.
||Eagle Rock||Originally a branch library; built in 1915; former Carnegie Library; part of the Los Angeles Branch Library System TR|
|203 N Chautauqua Blvd.
||Pacific Palisades||Built in 1949 by husband-and-wife design pioneers Charles and Ray Eames; also known as Case Study House No. 8|
|62||Ebell of Los Angeles||
|743 S. Lucerne Blvd.
||Mid-City||Women's club on Wilshire built in 1927; includes 1,270 theater where Judy Garland was discovered and where Amelia Earhart made her last public appearance|
|1832-1850 N. Grace Ave.
||Hollywood||Richly detailed courtyard apartment house designed in Spanish style by Arthur and Nina Zwebell; built in 1928 by Cecil B. DeMille and home of Hollywood celebrities|
|64||El Greco Apartments||
|817 N. Hayworth Ave.
||Fairfax||Spanish Revival apartments built in 1929 in Westwood Village and relocated in 1980s to Fairfax district; former home of Erich von Stroheim, Michael Curtiz and Joel McCrea|
|65||Engine Co. No. 27||
|1355 N. Cahuenga Blvd.
||Hollywood||Former Hollywood fire station now houses the Los Angeles Fire Department Museum and the Fallen Firefighters Memorial|
|66||Engine Company No. 28||
|644 S. Figueroa St
||Downtown Los Angeles||Former fire station converted into a restaurant serving cuisine based on fire station recipes|
|67||Engine House No. 18||
|2616 S. Hobart Blvd.
||West Adams||Former firehouse built in 1904; designed in Mission Revival style style by John Parkinson|
|2607 Glendower Ave.
||Los Feliz||Designed by Frank Lloyd Wright; built in 1924|
|69||Executive Office Building, Old Warner Brothers Studio||
|5800 Sunset Blvd.
||Hollywood||Original studio of Warner Brothers and its executive offices during the 1920s; the location where the first talking motion picture, The Jazz Singer, was filmed|
|70||Exposition Park Rose Garden||
|Exposition Blvd. at Vermont Ave.
||University Park||Sunken rose garden created in the 1920s, featuring more than 20,000 rose bushes and 200 varieties of roses|
|71||Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco, Los Angeles Branch||
|409 W. Olympic Blvd.
||Downtown Los Angeles||Los Angeles branch of the Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco built in 1929; designed by The Parkinsons in a Moderne style|
|72||Fire Station No. 14||
|3401 S. Central Ave.
||South Los Angeles||Second of two historically all-black segregated fire stations in Los Angeles; part of the African Americans in Los Angeles MPS|
|73||Fire Station No. 23||
|225 E. 5th St.
||Downtown Los Angeles||Former firehouse built in 1910 with ornate interior; also served as department headquarters and chief's home; used as location in Ghostbusters movies, The Mask, Flatliners and others|
|74||Fire Station No. 30, Engine Company No. 30||
|1401 S. Central Ave.
||Downtown Los Angeles||First of two historically all-black segregated fire stations in Los Angeles; part of the African Americans in Los Angeles MPS|
|75||Samuel Freeman House||
|1962 Glencoe Way
||Hollywood||Built in 1922; one of the four textile block houses built by Frank Lloyd Wright in the Los Angeles area|
|76||500 Varas Square-Government Reserve||
||San Pedro||Land near the Port of Los Angeles reserved to the federal government in the 19th Century; later became Fort MacArthur.|
|77||John C. Fremont Branch||
|6121 Melrose Ave.
||Hollywood||Branch library; built in 1927; part of the Los Angeles Branch Library System TR|
|78||Friday Morning Club||
|938-940 S. Figueroa St.
||Downtown Los Angeles||Home for women's club of the same name starting in 1923|
|1809 Apex Ave.
||Silver Lake||20-room mansion with roof and walls built of concrete, steel-reinforced doors and no fireplaces due to the owner's fear of fire|
|80||Garment Capitol Building||
|217 E. 8th St.
||Downtown Los Angeles|
|403 W. 8th St.
||Downtown Los Angeles||Thirteen story Art Deco style historic structure; designed by American architect Claud Beelman; construction lasted from 1928–30|
|82||General Petroleum Building||
|612 S. Flower St.
||Downtown Los Angeles||Highrise built in 1949 as offices for oil company; later converted into the Pegasus Apartments|
|910 S. Los Angeles St.
||Downtown Los Angeles||Streamline Modern building in Fashion District originally used for garment manufacture|
|84||Glassell Park Elementary School||
|2211 West Avenue 30
||Glassell Park||An active school located at 2211 W. Avenue 30|
|85||Golden Gate Theater||
|5170-5188 E. Whittier Blvd.
||East Los Angeles||A Spanish Churrigueresque-style movie palace built in 1927; subject of preservation battles|
|86||Golden State Mutual Life Insurance Building||
|4261 S. Central Ave.
||South Los Angeles||Headquarters of one of the city's most successful African American-owned businesses starting in 1927; now a child development center|
|87||Granada Shoppes and Studios||
|672 S. Lafayette Park Pl.
||Mid-City||Complex of courtyard-connected structures built in 1927 combining office, studio, and living space under one roof|
|6331 Hollywood Blvd
||Hollywood||Beaux-Arts office building on Hollywood Boulevard designed by John C. Austin and completed 1923|
|89||Edward Alexander Kelley Hackett House||
|1317 S. Westlake Ave.
||Pico-Union||Craftsman-style house built in 1923|
|Heritage Sq., 3800 N. Homer St., Highland Park
||Highland Park||Colorful Victorian house, built in 1885, was moved to the Heritage Square Museum in 1972; it has been called "the most photographed house" in Los Angeles|
|6376 Yucca St.
||Hollywood||Apartment building considered "one of the largest and most beautiful" in Hollywood when built in 1923|
|5701 W. Imperial Hwy.
|93||Heinsbergen Decorating Company Building||
|7415 Beverly Blvd.
||Mid-Wilshire||Castle-like building occupied by mural-painting business of Anthony Heinsbergen for more than 50 years; built with bricks from the old Los Angeles City Hall|
|94||Highland Park Masonic Temple||
|104 N. Avenue 56
||Highland Park||Well-preserved Masonic Temple built in 1923; original Lodge Room with original cherry wood paneling and artwork now used as a banquet facility|
|95||Highland Park Police Station||
|6045 York Blvd.
||Highland Park||Former police station built in 1926; now used as the Los Angeles Police Museum|
|96||Highland-Camrose Bungalow Village||
|Jct. Highland and Camrose Ave.
||Hollywood||Grouping of Craftsman style residential bungalows in Hollywood; later converted to offices for organizations affiliated with the nearby Hollywood Bowl|
|97||Hollywood Boulevard Commercial and Entertainment District||
|6200-7000 Hollywood Blvd., N. Vine St., N. Highland Ave. and N. Ivar St.
||Hollywood||Landmarks include: Grauman's Chinese Theater, Hollywood Wax Museum, Pantages Theatre and the Capitol Records Tower|
|6000 Santa Monica Blvd
||Hollywood||Gravesites include: Don Adams, Mel Blanc (epitaph reads "That's All Folks"), Cecil B. DeMille, Woody Herman, Peter Lorre, Tyrone Power, Bugsy Siegel, Rudolph Valentino and Fay Wray|
|99||Hollywood High School Historic District||
|1521 N. Highland Ave.
|100||Hollywood Masonic Temple||
|6840 Hollywood Blvd.
||Hollywood||Built in 1921 for the Hollywood lodge of the Masons; Included billiard room, parlor, ballroom and lodge rooms|
|101||Hollywood Melrose Hotel||
|5150-70 Melrose Blvd.
|102||Hollywood Studio Club||
|1215 Lodi Pl.
||Hollywood||YWCA-run boarding house until 1975; occupied at various times by Marilyn Monroe, Ayn Rand, Donna Reed, Kim Novak, Shelley Winters, Rita Moreno, Barbara Eden, and Sharon Tate|
|4311 Victoria Park Dr.
|3191 W. Seventh St.
|105||Hotel Rosslyn Annex||
|112 W. 5th St.
||Downtown Los Angeles|
|106||Washington Irving Branch||
|1803 S. Arlington Ave.
||Arlington Heights||Former:branch library; built in 1926; part of the Los Angeles Branch Library System TR|
|107||Helen Hunt Jackson Branch||
|2330 Naomi St.
||South Los Angeles||Former branch library; built in 1926; currently a church; part of the Los Angeles Branch Library System TR|
|5128 Marathon St.
||Hollywood||One of the first modernist buildings in the U.S.; designed by Richard Neutra|
|2211 W. Jefferson Blvd.
||Jefferson Park||Former branch library; built in 1923|
|200 S. Avenue Sixty-Six
||Garvanza||Fine arts studio specializing in stained glass; founded mid 1890's, still operating in 2013|
|111||Kerckoff Building and Annex||
|558-64 S. Main St.
||Downtown Los Angeles|
|112||George R. Kress House||
|2337 Benedict Canyon Dr.
|113||La Belle Tour||
|6200 Franklin Ave.
||Hollywood||Apartment building in Hollywood; known for many years as "Hollywood Tower"|
|114||SS Lane Victory||
|Berth 46, Port of San Pedro
||San Pedro||Second World War Victory ship; preserved as a museum ship|
|2100 N. Highland Ave.
|116||Lincoln Heights Branch||
|2530 Workman St.
||Lincoln Heights||Second oldest branch library in Los Angeles; built in 1916 with a grant from Andrew Carnegie; part of the Los Angeles Branch Library System TR|
|2300 S. Central Ave.
||South Los Angeles||Large theater built in 1926 catering to LA's African-American community; known as the "West Coast Apollo"; part of the African Americans in Los Angeles MPS|
|118||Little Tokyo Historic District||
|301-369 First and 106-120 San Pedro Sts.
||Downtown Los Angeles||Cultural center for Japanese Americans in Southern California|
|119||Los Altos Apartments||
|4121 Wilshire Blvd.
|120||Los Angeles Central Library||
|630 W. 5th St.
||Downtown Los Angeles||Constructed in 1926; third largest public library in the U.S.; designed to mimic the architecture of ancient Egypt|
|121||Los Angeles Harbor Light Station||
|Los Angeles Harbor (San Pedro Breakwater)
||San Pedro||Lighthouse firmly anchored to the concrete block and built of steel reinforced concrete; only lighthouse ever built to this design|
|122||Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum||
|3911 S. Figueroa St.
||University Park||Large outdoor sports stadium; hosted two Olympics; home to the U.S.C. Trojans football team; only stadium to host the Olympic games, World Series and the Super Bowl|
|123||Los Angeles Nurses' Club||
|245 S. Lucas Ave.
||Los Angeles||Clubhouse and apartment building for nurses built in 1924 by nurses' club|
|124||Los Angeles Pacific Company Ivy Park Substation||
|9015 Venice Blvd.
|125||Los Angeles Plaza Historic District||
|Roughly bounded by Spring, Macy, Alameda and Arcadia Sts., and Old Sunset Blvd.
||Downtown Los Angeles||Historic district at site of the city's original settlement; includes many of the city's oldest and most historic buildings|
|126||Los Angeles Union Passenger Terminal||
|800 N. Alameda St.
||Downtown Los Angeles||Opened in 1939; combines Dutch Colonial Revival Style architecture, Mission Revival, and Streamline Moderne style; backdrop for several movies|
|4616 Dundee Dr.
||Los Feliz||International style; designed and built by Richard Neutra between 1927–29|
|200 E. Ave. 43
||Highland Park||Also known as El Alisal, a fanciful rock house built by Charles Lummis in late 19th Century; now operated as a museum.|
|2341 Scarff St.
|2801 Wabash Ave.
||Boyle Heights||Branch library; built in 1926; ornamental frieze above entrance; part of the Los Angeles Branch Library System TR|
|131||McCarty Memorial Christian Church||
|4101 W. Adams Blvd.
||West Adams||Gothic Revival church of the Christian Church (Disciples of Christ); founded in 1932 as a white congregation; integrated and became a multi-racial congregation in the mid-1950s|
|4645 W. Olympic Blvd.
||Los Angeles||Branch library; built in 1930; includes heraldic work of Judson Studios stained glass; part of the Los Angeles Branch Library System TR|
|133||Menlo Avenue-West Twenty-ninth Street Historic District||
|Bounded by Adams Blvd., Ellendale, Thirtieth Ave., and Vermont
|134||Miller and Herriott House||
|1163 W. 27th St.
||West Adams||Victorian house built 1890 in North University Park Historic District|
|135||Million Dollar Theater||
|307 S. Broadway
||Downtown Los Angeles||One of the first movie palaces built in the United States|
|136||Mission San Fernando Rey de España - Convento Building||
|15151 San Fernando Mission Blvd.
||Mission Hills||Built 1808–1822, the largest adobe building in California and the largest original building at any of the California missions.|
|4255 S. Olive
||South Los Angeles||Former branch library; built in 1923; also known as Junipero Serra Branch; part of the Los Angeles Branch Library System TR|
|6650 Franklin Ave.
||Hollywood||Art Deco apartment building home to Hollywood celebrities, including James Cagney, Mickey Rooney, Montgomery Clift and Ronald Reagan; later converted to low-income housing for senior citizens|
|139||Frederick Mitchell Mooers House||
|818 S. Bonnie Brae St.
||Westlake||Often been used to illustrate West Coast Victorian architecture; named for owner who discovered Yellow Aster gold mine after years of prospecting in the Mojave Desert|
|140||Mount Pleasant House||
|Heritage Sq., 3800 Homer St.
|141||John Muir Branch||
|1005 W. 64th
||South Los Angeles||Branch library; built in 1920; part of the Los Angeles Branch Library System TR|
|142||Municipal Warehouse No. 1||
|2500 Signal St.
||San Pedro||Large landmark warehouse structure built in early 1910s at the Port of Los Angeles;|
|143||Natural History Museum||
|900 Exposition Blvd.
||University Park||Opened in 1913; fitted marble walls and domed and colonnaded rotunda; often used as filming location|
|144||Neutra Office Building||
|2379 Glendale Boulevard
||Silver Lake||Office building designed by Richard Neutra and used as his studio, 1950–1970; one of the only Neutra commercial buildings (along with Mariners' Medical Arts Complex in Newport Beach) with his original design intact|
|145||Richard and Dion Neutra VDL Research House II||
|2300 Silver Lake Blvd.
|146||North Hollywood Branch||
|5211 N. Tujunga Ave.
||North Hollywood||Branch library; built in 1930; part of the Los Angeles Branch Library System TR|
|147||North University Park Historic District||
|Bounded by Hoover, Adams Blvd, 28th and Magnolia Ave.
|148||Old Santa Susana Stage Road||
||Chatsworth||Route taken by early travelers through the Santa Susana Mountains between the San Fernando Valley and inland Ventura County|
|149||James Oviatt Building||
|617 S. Olive
||Downtown Los Angeles|
|150||Pacific Electric Building||
|610 S. Main
||Downtown Los Angeles|
|151||Minnie Hill Palmer House||
|Chatsworth Park South
||Chatsworth||Only remaining Homestead Act cottage in San Fernando Valley; Minnie Hill Palmer born there in 1868 and lived there until 1976|
|3780 Wilshire Blvd.
||Mid-City||12-story steel-reinforced concrete office tower; on a two story pedestal that contains ground floor retail and the Wiltern theater entrance; blue-green, terra cotta-covered tower; French Zig-Zag Moderne styling|
|545 Plymouth Blvd.
|154||Rómulo Pico Adobe||
|10940 Sepulveda Blvd.
||Mission Hills||Built in 1853; oldest residence in the San Fernando Valley; second oldest residence in the City of Los Angeles|
|155||Pisgah Home Historic District||
|6026-6044 Echo St. & 6051 A-D Hayes St.
||Highland Park||Site of the Pisgah Home movement begun by faith healer and social reformer; closely aligned with the founding of the modern Pentecostal church|
|10 Olvera St.
||Downtown Los Angeles||Electrical substation that was part of the "Yellow Car" streetcar system operated by the Los Angeles Railway from 1904–1963|
|157||Point Fermin Lighthouse||
|805 Paseo Del Mar
||San Pedro||Lighthouse built in 1872 at Point Fermin; now operated as a museum open to the public|
|158||Portal of the Folded Wings Shrine to Aviation and Museum||
|10621 Victory Blvd.
||North Hollywood||Ornate 75-foot (23 m)-high marble arch with mosaic; memorial and burial places of pioneers of aviation|
|159||Prince Hall Masonic Temple||
|1050 E. 50th St.
||South Los Angeles||Local branch of Prince Hall Masonry; part of the African Americans in Los Angeles MPS|
|160||Ralph J. Scott||
||San Pedro||Fireboat attached to the Los Angeles Fire Department; retired in 2003 after 78 years; on display near the Los Angeles Maritime Museum in San Pedro|
|161||Ralphs Grocery Store||
|1142-54 Westwood Blvd.
||Westwood||One of the original buildings in Westwood Village in 1929; noted for its cylindrical rotunda; photographed by Ansel Adams|
|2425 S. Western Ave.
||West Adams||Tudor Revival mansion designed by Frederick Louis Roehrig and built in 1908; bought by Brothers of St. John of God in 1978|
|163||Rancho El Encino||
|16756 Moorpark St.
||Encino||Former Spanish grazing concession, ranch, and stagecoach stop; 19th century adobe and limestone farmhouses still stand near a perennial warm spring|
|164||Frederick Hastings Rindge House||
|2263 Harvard Blvd.
|165||Will Rogers House||
|14253 Sunset Blvd.
||Pacific Palisades||31-room ranch house; 11 baths; seven fireplaces; surrounded by a stable, corrals, riding ring, roping arena, golf course, polo field ; became a State Park in 1944|
|727 W. Seventh St.
||Downtown Los Angeles|
|167||St. Andrews Bungalow Court||
|1514-1544 N. St. Andrews Pl.
|168||St. James Park Historic District||
|Bounded by 21st and 23rd, Mount St. Mary's College, W.Adams Blvd. and Union Ave.
|169||St. John's Episcopal Church||
|514 W. Adams Blvd.
||West Adams||Romanesque Episcopal church; built in 1925|
|170||San Fernando Building, The||
|400-410 S. Main St.
||Downtown Los Angeles||Renaissance Revival style office building dating to 1906; part of the Old Bank District loft project|
|171||San Pedro Municipal Ferry Building||
|Berth 84-foot (26 m) of 6th St.
||San Pedro||Built in 1941 as a Works Project Administration project; working ferry terminal from 1941 to 1963 for ferry to Terminal Island; Vincent Thomas Bridge was completed connecting the mainland to Terminal Island in 1963; ferry service terminated|
|172||Santa Fe Coast Lines Hospital||
|610-30 S. Louis St.
||Boyle Heights||Hospital built for employees of Santa Fe Railroad; later known as Linda Vista Hospital|
|173||Santa Fe Freight Depot||
|970 E. 3rd St.
||Downtown Los Angeles||Former freight depot built in 1922, converted in 2000 into campus for architectural school; the quarter-mile long building stretches further than the height of the Empire State Building|
|174||Sears, Roebuck & Company Mail Order Building||
|2650 E. Olympic Blvd.
||Boyle Heights||Built in 1927, it was a distribution center for Sears mail order business until 1992; the 1,800,000-square-foot (170,000 m2) complex is considered an iconic landmark of the Eastside|
|175||Second Baptist Church||
|1100 E. 24th St.
||South Los Angeles||Largest African-American gathering place in the western United States prior to World War II; hosted Martin Luther King, Jr. and Malcolm X; part of the African Americans in Los Angeles MPS|
|176||Second Church of Christ, Scientist||
|946 W. Adams Blvd.
||West Adams||Built in 1910; currently owned by the non-profit Art of Living Foundation, will be renovated and will be used as a community center and center for the organizations operations.|
|177||Security Trust and Savings||
|6381-85 Hollywood Blvd.
|178||Security-First National Bank of Los Angeles||
|5209 Wilshire Blvd.
||Mid-City||Former Art Deco-style bank branch; now occupied by LA City Beat|
|5905 El Mio Dr.
||Highland Park||Victorian home built in 1887 for Superior Court Judge David P. Hatch, who was later a writer on the occult. Later owned by the head of a railroad, and a deputy mayor, and used as the location in the cult film "Spider Baby. The house is also known as "El Mio""|
|4225 S. Central Ave.
||South Los Angeles||Built in 1928; also known as Dunbar Hotel; focal point of the Central Avenue African-American community in the 1930s and 1940s; jazz club opened in early 1930s, welcomed Duke Ellington, Cab Calloway, Billie Holiday, Lionel Hampton, Count Basie and Lena Horne|
|181||South Bonnie Brae Tract Historic District||
|1026-1053 S. Bonnie Brae St. and 1830-1851 W. Eleventh St.
|182||South Serrano Avenue Historic District||
|400 blk. of S. Serrano Ave.
||Mid-City||Historic district of homes in the 400 block of South Serrano Avenue|
|183||Southern California Gas Company Complex||
|800,810,820 and 830 S. Flower St.
||Downtown Los Angeles|
|234 Museum Dr.
||Mt. Washington||Museum, library, and archive; collections deal with the American Indian, pre-Hispanic, Spanish colonial, Latino, and Western American art and artifacts; opened at this location in 1914; currently closed to bring building up to modern seismic standards|
|185||John Sowden House||
|5121 Franklin Ave.
||Los Feliz||Also known as the "Jaws House"; built in 1926, designed by Lloyd Wright|
|186||Spring Street Financial District||
|354-704 S. Spring St.; also 401 and 405-11 S. Main St.
||Downtown Los Angeles||Once known as the "Wall Street of the West", the old financial district includes the city's first skyscraper and more than 20 other historic buildings along a three-block stretch of Spring; Main Street addresses represent a boundary increase of April 21, 2000|
|187||Robert Louis Stevenson Branch||
|803 Spence St.
||Boyle Heights||Branch library; built in 1927; part of the Los Angeles Branch Library System TR|
|2421 S. Figueroa St.
||West Adams||Richardsonian Romanesque mansion; built in 1891; originally home of lumber and banking millionaire; survived a dynamite attack by a blackmailer in 1896; later occupied by a brewer, a fraternity house, student housing and a convent|
|8161 Hollywood Blvd.
||Hollywood Hills||Built in 1923; designed by Frank Lloyd Wright; one of his five Mayan Revival style textile-block houses in the Los Angeles area|
|11005-11013 ½ Strathmore Dr.
|Pershing and Dewey Aves.
||West Los Angeles||Streetcar depot at the Veterans Affairs Center in West Los Angeles|
|192||Subway Terminal Building||
|417, 415, 425 S. Hill St., 416, 420 424 S. Olive St.
||Downtown Los Angeles||Renaissance Revival building; built in 1925; served as the downtown terminus for the "Hollywood Subway"; currently a luxury apartment building|
|193||Superior Oil Company Building||
|550 S. Flower St.
||Downtown Los Angeles|
|194||Textile Center Building||
|315 E. Eighth St.
||Downtown Los Angeles||Landmark building in the Fashion District developed in 1926 by pioneering female developer, Florence Casler; now converted into condominiums|
|195||Title Guarantee and Trust Company Building||
|401-411 W. 5th St.
||Downtown Los Angeles||Art Deco style highrise building on Pershing Square designed by The Parkinsons; later converted into lofts|
|196||C.E. Toberman Estate||
|1847 Camino Palmero
||Hollywood||Mission Revival mansion built by the "Father of Hollywood", later used as Vincent Chase's trophy house on HBO's Entourage|
|197||The Town House||
|2959-2973 Wilshire Blvd. and 607-643 S. Commonwealth Ave.
|198||Twentieth Street Historic District||
|912-950 20th St. (even numbers)
||West Adams||Bungalow and Craftsman style homes in the 900 block of Twentieth Street (south side only)|
|199||28th Street YMCA||
|1006 E. 28th St.
||South Los Angeles||Also known as the "Colored YMCA"; provided gymnasium and swimming pool to African-American community in segregated LA; part of the African Americans in Los Angeles MPS|
|200||U.S. Court House and Post Office||
|312 N. Spring St.
||Downtown Los Angeles||National Historic Landmark designation October 16, 2012|
|201||U.S. Post Office - Hollywood Station||
|1615 N. Wilcox Ave.
||Hollywood||WPA commissioned art deco Post Office Building; designed by Claud Beelman in 1937; dead letter repository for love letters to such Hollywood luminaries as Clark Gable, Judy Garland, and others; part of the US Post Office in California 1900-1941 TR|
|202||U.S. Post Office - Los Angeles Terminal Annex||
|900 Alameda St.
||Downtown Los Angeles||Mission Revival building designed by Gilbert Stanley Underwood; LA's central mail processing facility from 1940–1989; part of the US Post Office in California 1900-1941 TR|
|203||US Post Office-San Pedro Main||
|839 S. Beacon St.
||San Pedro||Historic Streamline Moderne Post Office built in 1935 as a Works Project Administration project|
|204||Van Buren Place Historic District||
|2620-2657 Van Buren Pl.
||West Adams||Craftsman style homes built from 1903–1916 in 2600 block of Van Buren Place|
|205||Van Nuys Branch||
|14553 Sylvan Way
||Van Nuys||Former branch library; built in 1926; part of the Los Angeles Branch Library System TR|
|610 California Ave.
||Venice||Former branch library; built in 1930; part of the Los Angeles Branch Library System TR|
|207||Venice Canal Historic District||
|Roughly bounded by Grand, Carroll, Eastern, and Sherman canals
||Venice||Noteworthy for its man-made canals; built in 1905 by developer Abbott Kinney; “Venice in America”|
|208||Venice of America House||
|1223 Cabrillo Ave.
|209||Vermont Square Branch||
|1201 W. 48th
||South Los Angeles||Oldest branch library; built in 1913; surviving example of a Carnegie library; part of the Los Angeles Branch Library System TR|
|1817 Hillcrest Rd.
|211||Warner Brothers Theatre||
|478 W. 6th St.
||San Pedro||Historic movie palace; opened on January 20, 1931|
|1686 E. 103rd St.
||Watts||Rail station built in 1904 as a stop for the Pacific Electric Railway's "Red Cars"; only building not damaged along "Charcoal Alley" during Watts Riots|
|213||Watts Towers of Simon Rodia||
|1765 E. 107th St.
||Watts||Sculpture consisting of 17 connected structures built from found objects by Italian immigrant construction worker Simon Rodia in his spare time from 1921–1954|
|1720-1728½ Whitley Ave.
||Hollywood||Cluster of Dutch Colonial bungalows designed by architect Oliver P. Dennis in 1919 and a two-story Colonial Revival house built in 1903 just north of Hollywood Boulevard|
|215||Whitley Heights Historic District||
|Roughly bounded by Franklin, Highland, Cahuenga, and Fairfield Aves.
||Hollywood||Developed in 1920s in hills above Hollywood; once home to celebrities including Rudolph Valentino, Jean Harlow, Charlie Chaplin, Bette Davis, W.C. Fields and Gloria Swanson|
|309 W. Opp St.
||Wilmington||Branch library; built in 1927; part of the Los Angeles Branch Library System TR|
|149 N. Saint Andrews Pl.
||Mid-City||Branch library; built in 1926; part of the Los Angeles Branch Library System TR|
|218||Warren Wilson Beach House||
|15 Thirtieth St.
|634-642 S. Alvarado St.
||Westlake||Designed by architect Richard M. Bates in the Mission/Spanish Colonial Revival style, updated by architect S. Charles Lee. Extant mural by Anthony Heinsbergen, rooftop neon sign.|
|220||Wilton Historic District||
|S. Wilton Pl., S. Wilton Dr., and Ridgewood Pl.
|221||Women's Twentieth Century Club of Eagle Rock||
|5105 Hermosa Ave.
|222||Yamashiro Historic District||
|1999 N. Sycamore St.
|223||Young's Market Company Building||
|1610 W. Seventh St.
||Westlake||Built in 1920s as a market & office building with marble columns and terra cotta frieze; converted into lofts|
|4601 N. Figueroa Blvd.
|||Name on the Register||Image||Date listed||Date removed||Location||Neighborhood||Summary|
||7600 W. Beverly Blvd.
||Fairfax||Destroyed by fire May 24, 1989|
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to National Register of Historic Places in Los Angeles, California.|
- National Register of Historic Places listings in Los Angeles County, California
- List of National Historic Landmarks in California
- California Historical Landmarks in Los Angeles County, California
- Searching for listings in Los Angeles in the National Register Focus database  returns a higher count because it includes listings in all of Los Angeles County.
- "Los Angeles Plaza Historic District". National Park Service.
- The two ships still in Los Angeles are the SS Lane Victory and the Ralph J. Scott. The SS Catalina is also listed, but was scrapped in 2009.
- The Los Angeles Branch Library System TR Multiple Property Submission nomination explains 22 branch libraries but one, the University Branch, appears not to have been listed.
- Rail transportation sites include: Los Angeles Union Passenger Terminal, Atchison, Topeka, and Santa Fe Railway Steam Locomotive No. 3751, Santa Fe Freight Depot, Streetcar Depot and Subway Terminal Building.
- "National Register of Historic Places: Weekly List Actions". National Park Service, United States Department of the Interior. Retrieved on March 14, 2014.
- Numbers represent an ordering by significant words. Various colorings, defined here, differentiate National Historic Landmarks and historic districts from other NRHP buildings, structures, sites or objects.
- "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. 2008-04-24.
- The eight-digit number below each date is the number assigned to each location in the National Register Information System database, which can be viewed by clicking the number.
- Geocode coordinates derived from NRHP nomination form.
- Geocode coordinates derived from NRHP nomination form.
- "Weekly list of actions taken on properties: 10/22/12 through 10/27/12". National Park Service. November 2, 2012. Retrieved November 4, 2012.
- Office of Historic Resources, Newsletter, April 2010.