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Redbird is carved into one of the city’s most historic architectural gems — located inside the former Cathedral of Saint Vibiana. The flagship restaurant of Chef Neal Fraser and Amy Knoll Fraser, Redbird spotlights refined yet approachable modern American cuisine, peppered with nods to Los Angeles’ melting pot of multicultural influences.
There’s no way to grasp the size and scope of ROW DTLA without seeing it in person — the impressive curation of places to eat, shop, work, and chill includes Japanese food at Hayato (order a bento box), and the flakiest, crunchiest fried chicken we’ve ever had at chef Kuniko Yagi’s Pikunico. Stores focus on local businesses like Erica Tanov, Kinto, Ahlem, and Bodega—arguably the most well-stocked sneaker store in the city. On weekends, the streets are closed off to cars, leaving ample space to walk around and explore; be sure to stop by on Sundays, when Smorgasburg LA’s food trucks take over next door at the Alameda Produce Market.
New to DTLA, Kinto focuses on striking a balance between beauty and functionality in building out the ultimate home cook’s kitchen. In other words, not only will the delicate Japanese pottery and double-wall champagne glasses on offer add pizzazz to your counters but, thanks to Kinto’s obsession with quality, they’ll stand the test of time, too.
Located on an unassuming corner, this gallery-boutique hybrid is one of the most delightfully unexpected finds in LA. At These Days, owners Jodi and Stephen Zeigler curate a wide range of art ranging from nostalgic punk rock memorabilia to experimental photography and mixed media pieces. On the other side of the light-filled space, their boutique offers a curated mix of wares including indigo-dyed fabrics, Le Feu de L'eau candles, and out-of-print photography books.
Just blocks from restaurant hot spots Bestia and Bavel in the Arts District, Dover Street Market is an expansive, industrial-chic multi-brand boutique featuring on-trend designer collections. This includes Japanese gender-bending tailoring, Chanel fine jewelry, Gucci dresses, limited edition streetwear, sneakers, and more…all on display in a beautifully designed, 15,000-square-foot space.
Discover evolving exhibitions and an expansive permanent collection at the Downtown Broad, a museum founded by philanthropists Eli and Edythe Broad, with works centered around contemporary art from the 1950s to the present. Be sure to check out their roster of ongoing community events and programming, including fun and education-rich family-friendly activities for all ages.
Perhaps one of the most significant things to come from the Ace Hotel's renovation of the historic United Artists Building was the restoration of the original Theatre, built in the 1920s and extravagantly decorated with Gothic design flourishes. The three-story space is one of the city's most important architectural gems, and under the art direction of the Ace it's also become a hotspot for some of the coolest cultural activities in LA
The Orpheum Theatre at 842 S. Broadway in Downtown Los Angeles opened on February 15, 1926, as the fourth and final Los Angeles venue for the Orpheum vaudeville circuit – 0.3 miles from DTLA Proper. After a $3 million renovation, started in 1989, it is the most restored of the historical movie palaces in the city.
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