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Rob Macleod

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NEWS
March 15, 1990 | JULIO MORAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Less than two years after finding a temporary home for its collection, the Santa Monica Historical Society may soon be without quarters once again. Lowe Enterprises had allowed the group to use about 5,000 square feet of an older building on Colorado Avenue free for the past 18 months, but the development company is now ready to demolish the building to make way for a large, mixed-use complex.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 17, 1992 | BOB POOL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The creature in the ocean off Malibu looked mysterious--its head rising and falling and its gaze unwavering as the cold waves surged beneath it. But when Sonja Murania raced from the ocean, quivering and covered with goose bumps, the strange sea serpent was not doing the chasing. The 65-degree water temperature was. "This is not the Caribbean," the Malibu woman shivered. "Of course, you don't see a dragon floating in the middle of the Pacific every day, either."
REAL ESTATE
June 26, 1988 | DAVID M. KINCHEN, Times Staff Writer
Sculptures and paintings in and around high-visibility downtown office buildings are nothing new, but art in the workplace is still relatively uncommon in suburban office centers. If Robert F. (Rob) MacLeod has his way, his development in the northern Orange County city of Brea will take its place as a trend setter in suburban office development. His firm, Brentwood-based Lowe Development Corp.
NEWS
June 27, 2001 | BETTIJANE LEVINE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
July 24, 1999: It is the last day--in fact, the last mile--of the Axelrad family vacation. Liza Bercovici and her husband, David Axelrad, Studio City attorneys, are bicycling in Grand Teton national park with their children, Gabriella, 13, and Jake, 8. It is an empty road, a gorgeous place, a perfect finale to the annual summer excursion. "We never took vacations without the kids," Liza would later say. "Maybe we should have." A van appears. The young man at the wheel is changing a CD.
NEWS
May 26, 1991 | JAMES RAINEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Naysayers talk about the high rents. Then they talk about the traffic. Then they talk about the high rents some more. But it doesn't matter how much outsiders pummel the Westside. Los Angeles' captains of industry, entertainment and commerce still choose the area more often than any other, except perhaps downtown, to make their corporate homes.
NEWS
February 5, 2002 | BETTIJANE LEVINE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Rob MacLeod strides through his mahogany and marble lobby, pointing out fluted pillars, etched glass, arched windows--stately spaces that once enclosed gourmet diners and the hottest nightspot in town, the Zebra Room. Hope, Crosby, Gable, Grable, John Wayne, Liz Taylor. All were seen there through the years--dining, dancing, smooching or swimming in one of L.A.'s first Olympic-size pools, named for Esther Williams because she splashed there so often.
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