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NEWS
September 24, 1989 | LEON WHITESON
E nvironment , defined, in its modern sense, by the Oxford English Dictionary as "the sum total of influences which modify and determine the development of life or character," is a word that has come to cast a lengthening shadow over our minds. In response to this concern, environmental design has taken on an increasing significance for architects, landscape architects and graphic artists.
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NEWS
September 24, 1989 | LEON WHITESON
E nvironment , defined, in its modern sense, by the Oxford English Dictionary as "the sum total of influences which modify and determine the development of life or character," is a word that has come to cast a lengthening shadow over our minds. In response to this concern, environmental design has taken on an increasing significance for architects, landscape architects and graphic artists.
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REAL ESTATE
May 26, 1985
A structural shape something like a thick, squared-off boomerang with notched ends is one of a number of architectural features that enabled the new Wilshire Brentwood Plaza to open Thursday with 35% of its space already leased. The $63-million, 15-story, 233,533-square-foot office building, 12400 Wilshire Blvd., at Centinela Avenue, is a joint development of Irvine-based Equidon and Search Builders Inc. of Los Angeles, with Equidon serving as developer/contractor.
REAL ESTATE
May 26, 1985 | EVELYN De WOLFE
"The Australians are coming" . . . the new buzz words in California shopping-mall circles? Quite possibly, after the unveiling next Friday of the Westside Pavilion, a one-stop shopping complex that is expected to entice shoppers to its eclectic, community-oriented environment on the west end of Pico Boulevard.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 30, 1990 | RICK HOLGUIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
For years, the abandoned Uniroyal tire plant alongside the Santa Ana Freeway in the City of Commerce was a shabby monument to an era when a rapidly growing Los Angeles attracted the nation's major tire producers. The plant was boarded up in 1978, ending nearly half a century of tire production. Its windows were broken and its facade was dingy from exposure to years of freeway exhaust fumes.
NEWS
July 27, 1986 | EVELYN De WOLFE, Times Staff Writer
When the Pacific Design Center in West Hollywood made its debut in 1976, there was little thought that it would ever grow beyond its original concept--that of a home furnishings and contract furnishings industry mart. Nor was it anticipated that some day the vibrant blue structure might be joined, side by side, by two equally bold entities--one a brilliant green, another a rich burgundy.
MAGAZINE
May 11, 1986 | GORDON SMITH, Gordon Smith, who lives in San Diego, writes frequently about city planning and the environment
In the summer of '84, a television audience of 2 billion people sat down to watch the Olympic Games-- and Los Angeles. Instead of the predictable red, white and blue, the city appeared draped in magenta, vermilion, yellow and aqua. The Games also took place amid ephemeral struc- tures made of cardboard, fabric and fancy. Balloons, murals and wafting pennants lined the boulevards.
NEWS
November 25, 1990 | RICK HOLGUIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
For years, the abandoned Uniroyal tire plant alongside the Santa Ana Freeway was a shabby monument to an era when a rapidly growing Los Angeles attracted the nation's major tire producers. The plant was boarded up in 1978 after tires were manufactured there for nearly half a century. Its windows were broken and its facade was dingy from exposure to years of freeway exhaust fumes.
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