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Santa Fe Art Colony Housing Development

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 30, 1988 | PAUL FELDMAN, Times Staff Writer
For a decade, sculptor Kim Abeles suffered for her art, living one step ahead of the city building inspector in bootleg lofts above the gritty streets of downtown Los Angeles. These days, Abeles, 35, still struggles with aesthetics. But no longer does she worry about the roof over her head. Abeles and her painter husband, Russell Moore, share one of 45 units in Los Angeles' first large-scale, city-subsidized housing for low-income artists, the Santa Fe Art Colony.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
May 30, 1988 | PAUL FELDMAN, Times Staff Writer
For a decade, sculptor Kim Abeles suffered for her art, living one step ahead of the city building inspector in bootleg lofts above the gritty streets of downtown Los Angeles. These days, Abeles, 35, still struggles with aesthetics. But no longer does she worry about the roof over her head. Abeles and her painter husband, Russell Moore, share one of 45 units in Los Angeles' first large-scale, city-subsidized housing for low-income artists, the Santa Fe Art Colony.
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