Grauman's Chinese Theatre. 6925 Hollywood Blvd.
The most famous motion picture theatre in the world. See the hand
& footprints of the Stars immortalized in cement. Have your
own hands or footprints immortalized.
Hollywood & Highland. 6834 Hollywood Blvd.
Shopping & Entertainment Center that includes shops, restaurants,
four movie theatres, nightclub & broadcasting studios. A 640
room hotel, ballroom and the 175,000 sq. feet "Kodak"
theatre which will be home to the Academy Awards from March 2002.
Situated next to Grauman's Chinese and covers nearly two city
Hollywood Roosevelt Hotel. 7000 Hollywood Blvd.
From the past to the present the Roosevelt is a well known Hollywood
landmark that has been completely restored to its original splendor.
Has a free Hollywood history exhibition including the original
camera used to film "Gone with the Wind" and photos
of Hollywood past and present. The full length Mirror next to
the elevator on the lower floor, is said to be haunted by Marilyn
Monroe. The mirror used to hang in Marilyn's suite and her image
now appears in it.
Hollywood Entertainment Museum. 7021 Hollywood
This museum was created to preserve and celebrate the entertainment
industry. Visitors are given a behind the scenes tour of all facets
of the entertainment industry, including television, film, radio,
sound recording and the new media. Popular exhibits include the
bridge of Star Trek's U.S.S. Enterprise; the bar from "Cheers",
complete with signatures of cast members carved into the bar;
a Max Factor make-up display, historical camera equipment and
and a gift shop.
Hollywood Walk of Fame. Hollywood Blvd.
A tribute to over 2000 artists who have made significant contributions
to film, radio, television, theatre and the recording industries.
The first star placed on February 9 1960, was for Joanne Woodward.
One of Hollywood's most popular tourist attractions, the Walk
of Fame lies on both sides of Hollywood Blvd. from Gower to La
Brea and both sides of Vine Street, from Yucca to Sunset. The
Silver Four Ladies of Hollywood Gazebo, at Lea Brea, should not
El Capitan Theatre. 6838 Hollywood Blvd.
Marvelous old theatre purchased and restored by the Disney Corporation
to its former splendor. Used by Disney for all their new film
premieres in the United States. Now one of the highest grossing
cinema's in the U.S.A. You can now watch the latest Disney films
in a sumptuously restored theatre from a bygone age
Hollywood Wax Museum. 6767 Hollywood Blvd.
The museum displays over 220 unmistakably life-like replicas of
renowned film and television personalities of past and present
as well as famous sports, religious and political figures.
The Guinness World Records Exhibition.
6764 Hollywood Blvd.
Based on the Guinness Book of Records, you will see over 3000
facts, feats and world records shown or told about.
Ripley's Believe It or Not Museum. 6780 Hollywood Blvd.
If you want to see the world's most unusual exhibits or learn
about the world's most intriguing people this attraction is for
Capital Records Building. 1750 Vine Street.
Shaped like a stack of records this building was the worlds first
circular office building. One of the worlds most famous buildings.
The light at the top of the building emits the name Hollywood
in Morse code at night. At the bottom of the building is a large
painted mural featuring recording artists of Capital records.
Inside the lobby you can view many gold records awarded to such
artists as The Beatles etc. John Lennon's Walk of Fame Star is
right outside and is often used for candlelight vigils on the
anniversary of his death.
Pantages Theatre. 6233 Hollywood Blvd.
The Pantages has become one of the greatest landmarks of Hollywood,
signifying both the glorious past and glorious future of the world's
entertainment capital. For ten years the Pantages Theatre was
the home of the glittering Academy Awards Presentations. To obtain
a listing of current shows, or purchase tickets for an event at
The Hollywood Bowl 2301 N.Highland Ave.
Visitors today may have difficulty believing that the Bowl is,
indeed, 79 years old. The theatre itself-- visually not much different
from the way it looked in the 1930s when Leopold Stokowski conducted
the Philharmonic or in 1964 when The Beatles played the Bowl--
seems ageless thanks to careful upkeep which maintains its architectural