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Law Firms In Los Angeles

law firms in los angeles
    los angeles
  • Los Angeles is the capital of the province of Biobio, in the municipality of the same name, in Region VIII (the Biobio region), in the center-south of Chile. It is located between the Laja and Biobio rivers. The population is 123,445 inhabitants (census 2002).
  • A city on the Pacific coast of southern California; pop. 3,694,820. It is a major center of industry, filmmaking, and television
  • a city in southern California; motion picture capital of the world; most populous city of California and second largest in the United States
  • Los Angeles Union Station (or LAUS) is a major passenger rail terminal and transit station in Los Angeles, California.
    law firms
  • (Law firm) a group of lawyers in private practice; the entry-level members of a law firm are called associates, and the owners are called partners
  • (law firm) a firm of lawyers
  • (The Law Firm) The Law Firm is an hour-long reality television series that premiered on NBC on July 28, 2005. In the series, twelve young up-and-coming trial lawyers competed for a grand prize of $250,000.

Bunker Hill, Downtown Los Angeles, 1979
Bunker Hill, Downtown Los Angeles, 1979
A hundred or so years ago, what was and is the "Bunker Hill" district of downtown LA (Grand Ave, Hope, Flower, and Figueroa Sts between Temple and Fifth Sts, more or less) was home to the city's most elegant residences. Time passed it by and a gangrene of blight set in, so by the late 1950s a grand design of redevelopment was approved. By the early 1960s much of the actual hill of Bunker Hill, considerably steeper than today's, had been leveled, a job that involved clearing out several old streetcar tunnels. Gradually emerging was a new center for business, residences, retail, and the visual and performing arts. It is still not finished. As sparsely-built as this scene looks by today's standards, it seemed in 1979 that the future had arrived. We look south on Grand Ave (widened as part of the redesign) near Third St, not far from today's Museum of Contemporary Art. Down from Bunker Hill the central city proper was growing up too. Seen, left to right, are the 1961 Pacific Telephone (later AT&T) building, with its microwave switching tower (no longer used); the 1967 Crocker Bank highrise; the 1973 United California Bank (now AON) building, supplanted in 1989 by the Library Tower as LA's tallest; the 1972 ARCO twin towers that now sport the Paul Hastings law firm and City National Bank logos; and the 1974 Security Pacific Bank (now Bank of America) building. These structures all look the same but are somewhat overshadowed by the constructions of the following three decades. Amid the open space can be seen two old-favorite buildings: the 1931 Southern California Edison headquarters, and the 1926 pyramid-topped Los Angeles Central Library. Bunker Hill's most ambitious development, the so-called Grand Avenue Project, is still in the process of surmounting the financial, political, environmental, and aesthetic hurdles in the way of its construction.
Bradbury Building
Bradbury Building
I've wanted to visit this place forever and finally got a chance. ------------- Downtown Los Angeles. Built in 1863. From Wikipedia: The Bradbury Building is featured prominently as the setting in a wide range of popular media -- particularly in the science fiction genre-- including films, television, literature, and music videos. Most notably, the building is the setting for both the climactic rooftop scene of the 1982 cult classic Blade Runner, as well as the set of the character J. F. Sebastian's apartment in which much of the film's story unfolds. The Bradbury also featured in the 1944 Billy Wilder film classic Double Indemnity and the 1950 film noir classic D.O.A. (including the final shootout). It appeared prominently in the 1953 film noir I, The Jury. Joseph Losey's 1951 remake of M, starring David Wayne, contains a long search sequence filmed in the building, and a spectacular shot through the roof's skylight. The famed 5-storey atrium also substituted for the interior of the seedy skid-row hotel depicted in the climax of the Jack Lemmon comedy Good Neighbor Sam (1964), supposedly set in San Francisco but filmed, save for some establishing shots and rear-projection footage, entirely in Los Angeles. The Bradbury also featured in the 1994 film Wolf (starring Jack Nicholson), the Charles Bronson movie Murphy's Law (1986), Chinatown (1974), Lethal Weapon 4 (1998), Marlowe (1969), Avenging Angel (1985) as well as The Indestructible Man (1956), the 1972 made-for-television movie The Night Strangler, and the Michael Douglas and Demi Moore vehicle, Disclosure (1994). In (500) Days of Summer (2009) the building features in the last scenes as the location of an architectural firm.

law firms in los angeles