Hollyhock House

4800 Hollywood Blvd. Designed by architect Frank Lloyd Wright for oil heiress Aline Barnsdall and built between 1919 and 1921. Wright's abstract geometric motif based on the hollyhock flower.

Hollywood & Highland

6801 Hollywood Blvd. Features the re-created ¾ scale set of D.W. Griffith's 1916 classic film Intolerance. Its Dolby Theatre is the home of the Academy Awards. www.hollywoodandhighland.com

Hollywood American Legion Post #43

2035 N. Highland Ave. Glittering example of Egyptian Revival/ Moroccan art deco was built in 1929 and perhaps one of the most spectacular Veterans' facilities in the U.S. www.hollywoodpost43.org

Hollywood Athletic Club

6525 Sunset Blvd. Built in 1924 as an ultra-exclusive club, it was the site of the first Emmy Awards in 1949. Members included Valentino, Chaplin and Walt Disney. www.thehollywoodathleticclub.com

Hollywood Boulevard

A designated National Historic Register Entertainment and Commercial District. Many Hollywood hopefuls have walked "The Boulevard of Broken Dreams" and imagined their names in the stars.

Hollywood Bowl

2301 Highland Ave. An important piece of Los Angeles performing arts history and a world-class cultural attraction, the 60-acre site opened in 1921. www.hollywoodbowl.com (See MUSIC)

Hollywood Bowl Museum

2301 N. Highland Ave. Located on the grounds of the Hollywood Bowl. Features photos, footage, programs and artifacts on the history of the Bowl. Free. www.hollywoodbowl.com/museum (See FAMILY)

Hollywood Farmers Market

Ivar & Selma Ave. between Hollywood & Sunset. (323) 463-3171. Sundays rain or shine 8am-1pm. Farmers, artisans, food vendors & entertainment. www.seela.org (See FAMILY)

Hollywood Forever Cemetary

6000 Santa Monica Blvd. The final resting place of many Hollywood legends including Rudolph Valentino, Douglas Fairbanks Sr., Cecil B. De Mille, Johnny Ramone and others. www.hollywoodforever.com

Hollywood Gateway/The Four Silver Ladies

La Brea Ave. at Hollywood Blvd. Gazebo depicts Dolores Del Rio, Anna Mae Wong, Mae West, and Dorothy Dandridge. Designed by Catherine Harwicke and sculpted by Harl West.
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