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Downtown L.A. landlord celebrates latest moves with live music

October 29, 2013|By Ronald D. White
  • The Dustbowl Revival will perform Tuesday from noon to 1:30 p.m. at the Wells Fargo Center Plaza, 333 S. Hope St.
The Dustbowl Revival will perform Tuesday from noon to 1:30 p.m. at the Wells… (Arts Brookfield )

New York-based Brookfield Office Properties Inc., which recently became the dominant office landlord in the Los Angeles financial district, is celebrating its latest acquisitions Tuesday, Oct. 29, with four musical performances.

The performances will run from noon  to 1:30 p.m. and will feature the following artists:

Boom Boom Boom at the Bank of America Plaza at 333 Hope St.;

The Dustbowl Revival at the Wells Fargo Center, Plaza, 333 S. Grand Ave.;

Katie Stump, Immigré, and Lucy Langlas, at the Figueroa at Wilshire Plaza, 601 S. Figueroa St.;

Dessy Di Lauro, at Fig at 7th Plaza, 735 S. Figueroa St.

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The performances were set up through Arts Brookfield, the cultural arm of the office real estate giant.

Right now, Arts Brookfield has several local artists under consideration for its "Arts Set Free" showcase displays at its buildings.

They will include painters, sculptors, photographers, musicians and filmmakers.

Arts Brookfield says its goal is presenting "exciting, world-class cultural experiences to hundreds of thousands of people for free each year in both indoor and outdoor public spaces."

There are displays at each of Brookfield’s properties in New York, Los Angeles, Denver, Houston, Toronto, Perth and Sydney.

The activities include concerts, theater, dance, film screenings and art exhibitions.

This year, Arts Brookfield is celebrating 25 years of bringing free art to the public, but today's events in downtown L.A. are meant to celebrate Brookefield's new Los Angeles properties.

Brookfield recently completed its purchase of longtime L.A. office tower owner MPG Office Trust Inc.

Brookfield now controls seven high-profile skyscrapers in the L.A. financial district, which has long suffered from high vacancies even as downtown's overall reputation has improved.


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