Windsor Village sprang up during the 1920s due to its proximity to the streetcar and is situated south of Windsor Square and to the east of Fremont Place, so it keeps good company. It enjoys being part of a Historical Preservation Overlay Zone (HPOZ) which prohibits developers from tearing down ... » Learn More about Windsor Village
Windsor Square was developed in the late 1800s. This diverse neighborhood consists of large Tudor, Dutch, and Italian Revival homes. Beverly Boulevard sits on top of Windsor Square with Wilshire Boulevard at the bottom. And Rossmore Avenue is to the West with Wilton Place to the East. And ... » Learn More about Windsor Square
This diverse neighborhood was developed in the late 1800s by Julius LaBonte and later on was where a lot of Paramount Studio workers bought homes. The studio still stands proudly and is a well known landmark to the north east of the boulevard. If you're interested in buying a home in this ... » Learn More about Larchmont Village
Developed in the 1920s, Hancock Park contains a wide range of architectural styles. The majority of homes are set back 50 feet from the street and include side driveways. The neighborhood also features scenic streets, shade trees, and rolling green lawns. Hollywood royalty like Mae West, Ava ... » Learn More about Hancock Park
Fremont Place is home to gorgeous period revival houses built in the 1920s and 30s. The area was promoted as a "park-like refuge of sedate mansions." The homes are set back from the street with fountains, lush lawns, and palm trees. The Fremont Place Association protects the ... » Learn More about Fremont Place
Brookside was developed in the 1920s with the aim of luring wealthy families from the West Adams District. A natural stream with koi and goldfish runs through the neighborhood and some of the homes have small bridges which cross this stream. In 2015 Brookside passed an Interim Control Ordinance ... » Learn More about Brookside
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