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March 7, 2010 | By Nora Zelevansky, Special to the Los Angeles Times
They say that if you're a new arrival, it takes four years to make a life in Los Angeles. How this axiom got started is anyone's guess. But no matter where the accepted L.A.-ism originated, the fact remains: Getting intimately acquainted with all the hidden corners of this sprawling metropolis might take a lifetime. Now help has arrived. On the recently launched website Mondette, founder Tasha Nita Adams, 35, and partners Lilliam Rivera, 39, and Christina von Messling, 36, do the heavy lifting for you, offering style-centric CliffsNotes from a local perspective about specific L.A. neighborhoods.
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March 7, 2010 | By Nora Zelevansky, Special to the Los Angeles Times
They say that if you're a new arrival, it takes four years to make a life in Los Angeles. How this axiom got started is anyone's guess. But no matter where the accepted L.A.-ism originated, the fact remains: Getting intimately acquainted with all the hidden corners of this sprawling metropolis might take a lifetime. Now help has arrived. On the recently launched website Mondette, founder Tasha Nita Adams, 35, and partners Lilliam Rivera, 39, and Christina von Messling, 36, do the heavy lifting for you, offering style-centric CliffsNotes from a local perspective about specific L.A. neighborhoods.
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April 25, 2013 | By Craig Nakano
Xavier Veilhan, the Paris-based artist who last year turned Richard Neutra's VDL House in Silver Lake into a startling temporary gallery and later transformed Pierre Koenig's Case Study House No. 21 into a ghostly, smoke-filled, one-night-only installation, took over John Lautner's Sheats-Goldstein residence Wednesday evening for the third installment of his “Architectones” series in L.A. Veilhan showed four works, the centerpiece of which was...
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October 25, 2013 | By Deborah Vankin
Who says art and sports don't mix? On Saturday afternoon, the MAK Center for Art and Architecture will host an invitational tennis tournament at which art world and entertainment figures will compete on the newly completed Goldstein Court of the Sheats/Goldstein Residence in Beverly Crest near Beverly Hills. The event, a benefit for the MAK Center, also includes cocktails at sunset, BBQ from Baby Blues and guided tours of the historic 1963 home, designed by architect John Lautner, and its James Turrell Skyspace, "Above Horizon.
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February 28, 2010 | By Sharon Mizota
"Los Angeles is maybe my favorite place on Earth," says Italian photographer Luisa Lambri. "Everything I like and I need to work with happens to be there." The artist is enthralled by the region's dazzling natural light but is especially fond of its architecture, in particular the classic Midcentury Modern homes that dot the hillsides. Many were designed by European expatriate architects such as Richard Neutra and R.M. Schindler who were similarly entranced by the wide-open possibilities of life in L.A. "I can relate to that move and that kind of dream very, very much," says Lambri, who is based in Milan but has traveled the world taking pictures inside iconic modern buildings.
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July 13, 2008 | Anne-Marie O'Connor, Times Staff Writer
FEW GRASPED how John Lautner used architecture to embrace the natural world. He opened a Sunset Boulevard diner to the sky and was dismayed to see it become a symbol of "Googie" Atomic Age design. His flying saucer-shaped Chemosphere residence, conceived to immerse residents in sweeping mountain and city views, became emblematic of the bachelor-pad Hollywood Modernism he rejected. Movies sensationalized his creations as James Bond-style backdrops for sex machines and lethally bored rich kids.
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