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T W Layman Associates

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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 22, 1991 | JAMES RAINEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In the movie "Defending Your Life," the protagonist played by Albert Brooks has died and gone to a place called Judgment City. But even in the afterlife, there is one facet of his life in Los Angeles that Brooks can't escape: the mini-mall. "Six of them just opened outside of town," a cheery Judgment City functionary tells the bewildered Brooks. "Personally, I don't think I would use them because I don't like yogurt and I love doing my own nails."
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 22, 1991 | JAMES RAINEY, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In the movie "Defending Your Life," the protagonist played by Albert Brooks has died and gone to a place called Judgment City. But even in the afterlife, there is one facet of his life in Los Angeles that Brooks can't escape: the mini-mall. "Six of them just opened outside of town," a cheery Judgment City functionary tells the bewildered Brooks. "Personally, I don't think I would use them because I don't like yogurt and I love doing my own nails."
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REAL ESTATE
June 21, 1987
Thomas Layman of T. W. Layman & Associates, Canoga Park, has been installed as president of the new Greater San Fernando Valley chapter of the American Institute of Architects. He succeeds Larry Robbins of Robbins & Bown Inc., Van Nuys. Layman said he will focus on differentiating the chapter from its former status as a section of the Los Angeles chapter. Other new officers are Mark Smith of Ferguson-Smith Offices, Tarzana, vice president; Dennis Thrasher of T. W.
NEWS
July 27, 1986 | DAVID M. KINCHEN, Times Staff Writer
It should be no surprise to observers of the real estate scene that there is such an organization as the Southern California Commercial Property Owners Assn. (SCCPOA); what is surprising is that it took so long to organize. Formed in December, 1984, the Studio City-based organization brings together developers, brokers, contractors, engineers, architects, title companies, chambers of commerce and even tenants to address common problems.
MAGAZINE
November 16, 1997 | MARY MELTON, Mary Melton is the magazine's research editor
Even in a city full of parched architecture, few buildings look as thirsty as a mini-mall. Take the one that's baking at Osborne Street and Woodman Avenue in Panorama City this stifling afternoon. A squat rectangle of stucco and drywall, it offers everything we've come to expect in these ubiquitous corner "convenience centers": a pizza parlor and doughnut shop, a music store and forlorn Laundromat.
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