Hollywood and Vine

famed cornerHollywood & VineHollywood Boulevard and Vine StreetintersectionVine Street
Hollywood and Vine, the intersection of Hollywood Boulevard and Vine Street in Hollywood, a district of Los Angeles, became known in the 1920s for its concentration of radio and movie-related businesses.wikipedia
98 Related Articles

Hollywood Walk of Fame

Walk of FameHollywood's Walk of FameHollywood Chamber of Commerce
The Hollywood Walk of Fame is centered on the intersection.
The monuments for the Apollo 11 mission to the Moon are uniquely shaped: Four identical circular moons, each bearing the names of the three astronauts (Neil A. Armstrong, Edwin E. Aldrin Jr., and Michael Collins) the date of the first Moon landing ("7/20/69"), and the words "Apollo XI", are set on each of the four corners of the intersection of Hollywood and Vine.

Capitol Records Building

Capitol TowerCapitol Records TowerCapital Records Building
One of the few remaining is the Capitol Records Tower to the north of the intersection.
Located just north of the Hollywood and Vine intersection, the Capitol Records Tower houses the consolidation of Capitol Records' West Coast operations and is home to the recording studios and echo chambers of Capitol Studios.

Vine Street

Vine1560 Vine Street1700 Vine Street
Hollywood and Vine, the intersection of Hollywood Boulevard and Vine Street in Hollywood, a district of Los Angeles, became known in the 1920s for its concentration of radio and movie-related businesses.
The intersection with Hollywood Boulevard was once a symbol of Hollywood itself.

Taft Building (Los Angeles)

Taft Building
The first "high-rise" building at Hollywood and Vine was the 12-story Taft Building, built in 1923 on the southeast corner on the site of the old Memorial Church.
The Taft Building is a historic twelve-story building at 6280 W. Hollywood Blvd. and 1680 North Vine Street, Hollywood and Vine, in Hollywood, California.

Hollywood

Hollywood, CaliforniaHollywood, CAHollywood, Los Angeles, California
Hollywood and Vine, the intersection of Hollywood Boulevard and Vine Street in Hollywood, a district of Los Angeles, became known in the 1920s for its concentration of radio and movie-related businesses.

Hollywood Boulevard

Hollywood BlvdHollywood Blvd.Hollywood
Hollywood and Vine, the intersection of Hollywood Boulevard and Vine Street in Hollywood, a district of Los Angeles, became known in the 1920s for its concentration of radio and movie-related businesses.

Pantages Theatre (Hollywood)

Pantages TheatrePantages TheaterRKO Pantages Theatre
Next to it is the famous Art Deco movie house, the Pantages Theatre, built in 1930 by B. Marcus Priteca—the first of its kind in the United States.
The Hollywood Pantages Theatre, formerly known as RKO Pantages Theatre, is located at Hollywood and Vine (6233 Hollywood Boulevard), in Hollywood.

Avalon Hollywood

The PalaceAvalonThe Avalon
To the north of the Laemmle Building is a Spanish Colonial style building housing the Avalon Hollywood, opened on January 24, 1927, as the Hollywood Playhouse and designed by the architectural firm of H. L. Gogerty and Carl Jules Weyl.
Avalon (or Avalon Hollywood) is a historic nightclub in Hollywood, California, located near the intersection of Hollywood and Vine, at 1735 N. Vine Street.

Broadway Hollywood Building

Broadway Building (Hollywood)Broadway Department StoreBroadway-Hollywood
In 2007, the Broadway Hollywood Building underwent extensive reconstruction and has opened as a luxury class apartment building.
The building is situated in the Hollywood Walk of Fame monument area on the southwest corner of the intersection referred to as Hollywood and Vine, marking the intersection of Hollywood Boulevard and Vine Street.

Hollywood Plaza Hotel

Hollywood Plaza
Just to the south on Vine was the fabled Hollywood Plaza Hotel, built in 1924 and home to silent film star Clara Bow's "It Cafe".
Hollywood Plaza Hotel was a 200-room hotel located at 1633–37 North Vine Street in Hollywood, California, just south of the famous intersection of Hollywood and Vine.

Bob Hope

The Bob Hope ShowHopeBob
On May 29, 2003, Hollywood and Vine was named "Bob Hope Square" to commemorate Hope's 100th birthday.
To mark this event, the intersection of Hollywood and Vine in Los Angeles was named "Bob Hope Square" and his centennial was declared "Bob Hope Day" in 35 states.

Los Angeles

Los Angeles, CaliforniaLos Angeles, CALos Angeles, United States
Hollywood and Vine, the intersection of Hollywood Boulevard and Vine Street in Hollywood, a district of Los Angeles, became known in the 1920s for its concentration of radio and movie-related businesses.

Hollywood/Vine station

Hollywood/VineHollywood/Vine (Los Angeles Metro station)An underground station
The namesake subway station for the Metro Red Line is located directly below the intersection, but the entrance/exit to the station is located one block east at Hollywood and Argyle Avenue.

Red Line (Los Angeles Metro)

Red LineMetro Red LineRed
The namesake subway station for the Metro Red Line is located directly below the intersection, but the entrance/exit to the station is located one block east at Hollywood and Argyle Avenue.

ZIP Code

ZIP code(s)ZIP codesZIP code(s)
The intersection is located in ZIP code 90028.

Lemon

lemon juicelemonsCitrus limon
The area was a lemon grove until 1903, when Daeida Beveridge allowed one corner of the dirt intersection on her property to be used for the building of the Hollywood Memorial Church for the local German Methodist population.

Daeida Wilcox Beveridge

Daeida WilcoxDaeidaDaeida Beveridge
The area was a lemon grove until 1903, when Daeida Beveridge allowed one corner of the dirt intersection on her property to be used for the building of the Hollywood Memorial Church for the local German Methodist population.

Classical Hollywood cinema

Golden Age of HollywoodGolden AgeHollywood's Golden Age
Beginning in the 1920s, during the Golden Age of Hollywood, the area began to see an influx of money and influence as movie and music businesses began to move in, turning the local farms and orchards into movie backlots.

Backlot

back lotbacklotsback lots
Beginning in the 1920s, during the Golden Age of Hollywood, the area began to see an influx of money and influence as movie and music businesses began to move in, turning the local farms and orchards into movie backlots.

Wilshire Boulevard

WilshireWilshire Blvd.Wilshire Corridor
Hollywood and Vine was the second busiest intersection in the area, after Wilshire Boulevard and Western Avenue.

Western Avenue (Los Angeles)

Western AvenueWesternWestern Ave
Hollywood and Vine was the second busiest intersection in the area, after Wilshire Boulevard and Western Avenue.

KFWB

KFWB-AMKFWB (AM)KFWB Radio
In the 1930s radio programs such as KFWB and the CBS Lux Radio Theater spoke of "broadcasting live from Hollywood and Vine," and newspaper columnists Hedda Hopper and Jimmie Fidler regularly touted the intersection's mystique.

CBS

CBS TelevisionColumbia Broadcasting SystemCBS-TV
In the 1930s radio programs such as KFWB and the CBS Lux Radio Theater spoke of "broadcasting live from Hollywood and Vine," and newspaper columnists Hedda Hopper and Jimmie Fidler regularly touted the intersection's mystique.

Lux Radio Theatre

Lux Radio TheaterThe Lux Radio TheatreLux Summer Theatre
In the 1930s radio programs such as KFWB and the CBS Lux Radio Theater spoke of "broadcasting live from Hollywood and Vine," and newspaper columnists Hedda Hopper and Jimmie Fidler regularly touted the intersection's mystique.

Hedda Hopper

Mrs. De Wolf HopperElda FurryElda Milar
In the 1930s radio programs such as KFWB and the CBS Lux Radio Theater spoke of "broadcasting live from Hollywood and Vine," and newspaper columnists Hedda Hopper and Jimmie Fidler regularly touted the intersection's mystique.