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Pacific Palisades, Los Angeles

Pacific Palisades
Neighborhood of Los Angeles
Pacific Palisades & Will Rogers Beach, California
Pacific Palisades & Will Rogers Beach, California
Pacific Palisades is located in Los Angeles Metropolitan Area
Pacific Palisades
Location within Los Angeles County
Country United States
State California
County Los Angeles
City Los Angeles

Pacific Palisades is an affluent neighborhood and district in the Westside of the city of Los Angeles, California, located among Brentwood to the east, Malibu and Topanga to the west, Santa Monica to the southeast, the Santa Monica Bay to the southwest, and the Santa Monica Mountains to the north. The area currently has about 27,000 residents. It is primarily a residential area, with a mixture of large private homes, small (usually older) houses, condominiums, and apartments. Every Fourth of July, the community's Chamber of Commerce sponsors day-long events which include 5K and 10K runs, a parade down Sunset Boulevard, and a fireworks display at Palisades High School football field. The district also includes some large parklands and many hiking trails.


  • History 1
  • Areas or neighborhoods 2
  • Demographics 3
  • Government and infrastructure 4
    • Local government 4.1
    • County, state, and federal representation 4.2
  • Palisades Highlands 5
    • Controversy 5.1
    • Areas 5.2
      • Country Estates 5.2.1
      • Palisades Hills 5.2.2
      • The Summit 5.2.3
      • Lower Highlands 5.2.4
    • History 5.3
    • Fire service 5.4
    • Law enforcement and security 5.5
  • Education 6
    • Public libraries 6.1
  • Media 7
  • Parks and recreation 8
  • Notable places 9
  • Filming location 10
  • Cultural references 11
  • Notable people 12
  • See also 13
  • References 14
  • Further reading 15
  • External links 16


In 1911, film director Thomas Ince created his Western film factory, "Inceville", which at its peak employed nearly 600 people. A decade later, the Rev. Charles H. Scott and the Southern California Methodist Episcopal Church bought the land; in 1922, Scott founded Pacific Palisades, envisioning an elaborate religious-intellectual commune.[1] Believers snapped up choice lots and lived in tents during construction. By 1925, the Palisades had 100 homes. In one subdivision, streets were named for Methodist missionaries. The tents eventually were replaced by cabins, then by bungalows, and ultimately by multimillion-dollar homes.

During their exile from Nazi Germany in the 1930s and 40s, many German and Austrian intellectuals and artists settled in Pacific Palisades, including Thomas Mann (1550 San Remo Drive),[2] Lion Feuchtwanger, Theodor W. Adorno, Vicki Baum, Oskar Homolka and Emil Ludwig.[3] Villa Aurora on Paseo Miramar, the Spanish colonial home of Feuchtwanger and his wife, Marta, became the focal point of the expatriate community, which was nicknamed "Weimar by the Sea".[4]

For many decades there was a virtual ban on drinking alcohol in the district, and a Chinese restaurant, House of Lee, held the only liquor license. The Methodist Church created a Chautauqua Conference Grounds in Temescal Canyon. The Presbyterian Synod purchased the property in 1943 and used it as a private retreat center until the Santa Monica Mountains Conservancy purchased the property in 1994 to become Temescal Gateway Park.

Areas or neighborhoods

  • The Village is the Pacific Palisades' walkable, vibrant small central business district with its center at Sunset Boulevard and Via de la Paz. The Village consists of a weekly farmers' market, restaurants, cafés, and coffee shops in addition to boutiques, shops, banks, offices, and local events.
  • The Via Mesa and The Huntington Palisades are the neighborhoods that border the 'village' proper to the south of Sunset Boulevard, overlooking the ocean. The Via Mesa is nestled between Temescal Canyon on the west and Potrero Canyon on the east; the Huntington Palisades is nestled between Potrero Canyon on the west and Chautauqua Boulevard on the east. Both of these neighborhoods are easy walking distance to The Village and sit upon high bluffs that look out over the Pacific Ocean. Many of the homes in these neighborhoods are accordingly afforded beautiful ocean views and ocean air. This area is also home to the largest park of the Palisades: the 117-acre Palisades Park which has four baseball diamonds, eight tennis courts, two indoor basketball courts, a hockey rink, dog parks, and multiple playgrounds.
  • The Alphabet Streets, also known as "The North Village," is the neighborhood that borders the 'village' proper to the north of Sunset Boulevard. Also easy walking distance to The Village, this area is characterized by its high density of single family homes on lively narrow streets. The streets, named after Methodist Bishops of the late 19th and early 20th century, are consecutively named beginning with A, B, C, D, etc. - hence the name Alphabet Streets. This neighborhood is a popular destination for trick-or-treaters on Halloween.
  • The El Medio Mesa is located south of Sunset Boulevard beginning about a quarter mile west of The Village, across Temescal Canyon - just past Palisades Charter High School. The El Medio Mesa extends for a long distance from Temescal Canyon all the way to where Sunset Boulevard meets the Pacific Coast Highway. As with The Via Bluffs and The Huntington Palisades, The El Medio Bluffs are located on a high ridge overlooking the Pacific Ocean and much of the neighborhood is afforded beautiful ocean views and ocean air.
  • Marquez Knolls is a large area of homes located north of Sunset Boulevard beginning about a quarter mile west of The Village across Temescal Canyon on the mountain upslope known for spectacular ocean views. The lower upslope was first developed in the early 1950s and mid-1960s by the Earl Lachman family. There is a small shopping center on Marquez Street and Sunset Boulevard.
  • Castellammare is located along the Pacific Coast Highway on small bluffs much closer to sea-level, just north of where Sunset Boulevard meets the PCH. This is the home of the Getty Villa and the narrow, winding streets in this neighborhood have Italian names and ocean breezes.
  • Palisades Highlands is a community near the end of Sunset Blvd., bordering Topanga, about five minutes away from the center of Pacific Palisades (The Village). The Highlands could almost be considered its own separate community high up the hill overlooking the ocean, up Palisades Drive.
  • Rustic Canyon is the neighborhood east of Chautauqua Boulevard that dips into Santa Monica Canyon and includes the Will Rogers State Historic Park.[5] The neighborhood features post-war homes located on the former polo field of The Uplifters, the original site of The Uplifters clubhouse (now a city park), and "cabins" developed as second homes and weekend retreats. This area is also known as Uplifter's Ranch.
Finishing hole at Riviera Country Club
  • The Riviera is a Palisades neighborhood located approximately two miles east of The Palisades Village and features The Riviera Country Club, a high-end country club, and streets named after various locations in the French and Italian Riviera. The neighborhood is divided into north and south sections by Sunset Boulevard. It borders Santa Monica and Brentwood. The Riviera Country Club hosts the Northern Trust Open on the PGA Tour in February (the tournament was originally named the "Los Angeles Open"). Riviera has hosted three major championships: the U.S. Open in 1948 and the PGA Championship in 1983 and 1995. Ben Hogan won three times in less than 18 months at the course (1947 and 1948 L.A. Open, 1948 U.S. Open), and it became known as "Hogan's Alley."


In 2009, the Los Angeles Times‍‍ '​‍s "Mapping L.A." project supplied these Pacific Palisades statistics: population: 25,507 residents in the 22.84-square-mile neighborhood—or 1,048 people per square mile, among the lowest population densities for the city and the county. Median household income: $168,008.[6]

Ethnic composition

Median family income

Government and infrastructure

The most important civic group within the Palisades is the Pacific Palisades Community Council. The Pacific Palisades council usually meets twice each month to discuss a wide range of issues that affect its residents. The council has rejected city offers to become an official part of the city, preferring its independent, non-aligned status. Among the main reasons that Council members cite is that the Council would not have the power to appeal decisions of City officials, commissions, and boards and the Council could not appear before Federal, State, and County authorities regarding local issues.

Local government

The community is within District 11 of the Los Angeles City Council, represented by Mike Bonin.[8]

Los Angeles Fire Department operates two fire stations serving Pacific Palisades. Station 69 at 15045 West Sunset Boulevard serves Pacific Palisades and the Pacific Coast.[9] Station 23 at 17281 West Sunset Boulevard serves the Palisades Highlands, Castellammare, and the Pacific Coast.[10]

Los Angeles Police Department operates the West Los Angeles Community Police Station at 1663 Butler Avenue, 90025, serving the neighborhood.[11]

County, state, and federal representation

Pacific Palisades is within Los Angeles County's 3rd District. As of 2014, Sheila Kuehl represents the district.[12]

The Los Angeles County Department of Health Services SPA 5 West Area Health Office serves Pacific Palisades.[13] The department operates the Simms/Mann Health and Wellness Center in Santa Monica, serving Pacific Palisades.[14]

Pacific Palisades is within District 41 of the California State Assembly. As of 2008, Julia Brownley represents the district.[15] Pacific Palisades is within District 23 of the California Senate; as of 2008, Sheila Kuehl represents the district.[16] The community is a part of the State Board of Equalization District 4, represented by Judy Chu as of 2008.[17]

The community is within California's 30th congressional district. As of 2008, Henry Waxman represents the district.[18][19][20] The United States Postal Service operates the Pacific Palisades Post Office at 15243 La Cruz Drive .[21][22]

Palisades Highlands

The Pacific Palisades Highlands is a housing development in Los Angeles, California's Pacific Palisades northern region, located in the upper Santa Ynez Canyon. The Highlands has its own shopping center and access to several Topanga State Park trailheads.


The development was originally protested by area residents and environmentalists because it cut through the heart of Topanga Park.


Country Estates

A guard gated community of 80 estates ranging from $3–25 million located on the farthest west part of the Palisades. The houses range from about 4,000 square feet to 15,000 square feet and are situated on large lots ranging from half an acre to over four acres. All of the homes have mountain views along with privacy.

Palisades Hills

Piedra Morada (with its few branching streets) make up the Palisades Hills. Prices range from $2–10 million, with views of the Pacific. This is the oldest part of the highlands and the highest part at around 1,600 feet (490 m) above sea level

The Summit

The newest construction in the Highlands that has been completed since the early 2000s, homes range from $2–12 million, which include views of the Pacific. This area includes The Summit Club which is a recreation center with numerous tennis courts, a pool and multiple children's play structures.

Lower Highlands

The Low Highlands includes homes and condominiums as well as a shopping center.


The mouth of Santa Ynez Canyon at the Pacific Ocean was once home of Inceville, an early 1900s film studio. Filming ceased at the property around 1922, and the buildings burned to the ground in 1924. In 1921, the land that is now known as Pacific Palisades was purchased by Methodists. Over time, roads that were named after Methodist missionaries were developed, and land was settled.

The Highlands development began in the early 1970s. Housing development in the Highlands is now reaching its final stage as residences are being built at the highest point at the northeast border between Pacific Palisades and Topanga State Park. The Highlands are the most recent large-scale development in Pacific Palisades.

Fire service

Los Angeles Fire Department Station 23 and Station 69 serve the area.

Law enforcement and security

The Pacific Palisades is served by the Los Angeles Police Department.[23] However as a result of the area's geographic isolation the community heavily relies on private security patrols.


Residents are zoned to Los Angeles Unified School District schools. The area is within Board District 4.[24] As of 2008 Marlene Canter represents the district.[25][26]

Some residents are assigned to Pacific Palisades Elementary School, some residents are assigned to Canyon Elementary School, and some are assigned to Marquez Elementary School. All residents are zoned to Revere Charter Middle School and Palisades Charter High School.[27][28]

  • Canyon Elementary School opened in 1910.[29]
  • Pacific Palisades Elementary opened in 1922.[30]
Pacific Palisades Charter Elementary School front tower.
  • Marquez Elementary School opened in 1955.[31]
Marquez Elementary School. Pacific Palisades, CA
  • Paul Revere Middle School first opened as Palisades-Brentwood Junior High School on September 12, 1955; it chose its current name during its first year of operation. It became an internal charter in 1994.[32]
  • Palisades High School opened in 1961.[33] Palisades received a charter in 1994.[34]

Private schools in the area include:

  • Calvary Christian (K–8)[35]
  • Village School[36] (pre-K–6)
  • Corpus Christi (K–8)
  • St. Matthew’s Parish School (PS–8)
  • Seven Arrow's (K–6)[37]
  • Westside Waldorf (K–8)
  • Lycée Français de Los Angeles Pacific Palisades Campus[38]

Public libraries

Palisades branch

Los Angeles Public Library operates the Palisades Branch at 861 Alma Real Drive.[39]


Two newspapers directly serve the Palisades—the Palisades News and the Palisadian-Post. The latter newspaper was founded in 1928. Unlike most weeklies on the westside of Los Angeles, the Post is subscription-based. The paper is owned by Alan Smolinisky, a born and raised Palisadian who purchased the newspaper from the Small Newspaper Group, a midwestern media chain. Frances Sharpe is the paper's editor-in-chief. The Palisades News started in 2014 and is owned by Palisadian Scott Wagenseller. The bi-weekly newspaper is staffed mostly by former members of the Palisadian-Post, including editor Sue Pascoe. The paper has a much larger distribution than the Palisadian-Post, because it is not subscription based, but mailed directly to 14,000 homes every two weeks.

  • The Los Angeles Times is the citywide newspaper.
  • The Palisades News is a local community newspaper.
  • The Palisadian-Post is a local community newspaper.
  • "Pali Production" is a local low budget class at Palisades Charter High School that streams sports events and school graduations. It unifies the community and keeps Palisadians up to date. There is also a show they run called "The Current" that is facilitated by the students. It tells the parents and kids of Pali High and the Palisades community what is happening and what has happened in the school and area.

Parks and recreation

The Los Angeles Department of Recreation and Parks operates several recreational facilities in Pacific Palisades.

  • Palisades Park, at 851 Alma Real Drive., has 117 acres (0.47 km2) of land.[40] The Palisades Recreation Center, also at that address, has barbecue pits, four baseball diamonds (two lighted, two unlighted), lighted basketball courts (indoor and outdoor), a children's play area, a football field, an indoor gymnasium (no weights are offered), picnic tables, lighted tennis courts, and lighted volleyball courts. The facility also has a kitchen, a stage, a television area, and various scheduled athletic and non-athletic activities.[41] The Pacific Palisades Tennis Court, also at that address, has eight courts.[42]
  • Rustic Canyon Park is located along Rustic Canyon Road.[43] The Rustic Canyon Pool is located at 601 Latimer Road.[44] The Rustic Canyon Recreation Center, located at the same address, has a multipurpose with a capacity of 150 people that can be used as an auditorium, a gymnasium, or a volleyball court. The center also has barbecue pits, an unlighted baseball diamond, basketball courts (lighted indoor and unlighted outdoor), a children's play area, an indoor gymnasium (no weights are offered), picnic tables, and volleyball courts (lighted and unlighted).[45]
  • Temescal Canyon Park is a non-staffed "pocket park" located at 15900 Pacific Coast Highway. The park has barbecue pits, a children's play area, picnic tables, hiking trails, a native garden, and toilets.[46]
  • Santa Ynez Canyon Park is located at Palisades Drive and Avenida de Santa Ynez.[47]
  • Rivas Canyon Park is located at the east terminus of Oracle Pl.[48]

The California Department of Parks and Recreation also has locations in Pacific Palisades.

  • Will Rogers State Beach extends one and three-quarters mile along the shore. The beach features swimming and skin diving. Facilities include volleyball courts, playground and gymnastic equipment, as well as a bike path and walkway. A number of movies and TV shows have been filmed at this beach. The beach is located off the Pacific Coast Highway, near the intersection with Temescal Canyon Road. The beach is operated by the County of Los Angeles Department of Beaches & Harbors.[49]
  • Will Rogers State Historic Park. While Will Rogers made Beverly Hills his home in the late 1920s, in 1922 he bought a large plot of almost 200 acres (0.81 km2) of land above Sunset Blvd. to build a weekend cottage. He built a polo field on the property in 1926, and in 1928 he and his family made it their home. In 1944, nine years after Rogers died, the ranch became a state park. In the interest of historical preservation, the home is maintained as it was including the furniture and fixtures. It is open to the public most days with the exception of major holidays, although admission is required. The top of the property's trail includes vistas of the ocean and city.[50]
  • Temescal Gateway Park located at 15601 Sunset Blvd., is one of the most popular parks in the Santa Monica Mountains. The park encompasses 141 acres of oak and sycamore canyons, ridgetop views, and access to miles of trails in Topanga State Park, Will Rogers State Historic Park, and the 20,000-acre “Big Wild.”[51]
  • Topanga State Park Located in the cliffs and canyons of the Santa Monica Mountains and headquartered in nearby Topanga Canyon, Topanga State Park features 36 miles of trails through open grassland, live oaks and spectacular views of the Pacific Ocean. The park is bound on the south by Pacific Palisades and Brentwood, on the west by Topanga Canyon, and on the east by Rustic Canyon. Numerous geologic formations can be found in the park, including earthquake faults, marine fossils, volcanic intrusions, and a wide variety of sedimentary formations. Trail heads into the park are located throughout Pacific Palisades, including Las Lions Drive, Palisades Highlands, Temescal Gateway Park and Will Rogers State Historic Park.[52]

Notable places

Filming location

  • The 1985 Jack Nicholson, Kathleen Turner film Prizzi's Honor was partly filmed at a private house located at 15025 Corona Del Mar, which was repainted for the occasion and then turned back to its original colours after the shooting. That house was demolished later and now only exists in film history. It belonged to Joyce R. Proctor.
  • The 2005 Anne Hathaway, Bijou Phillips film Havoc was set in the Palisades and filmed at Palisades Charter High School.
  • The 2003 Disney film Freaky Friday with Jamie Lee Curtis and Lindsay Lohan was filmed at Palisades Charter High School.
  • The 2001 film Crazy/Beautiful starring Kirsten Dunst was filmed at Palisades Charter High School.
  • The house used for the exterior shots of the Pearson residence in the 1979 film Phantasm is located at 1232 Corsica Drive in Pacific Palisades.
  • The 1985 music video for "Slip It In" by the hardcore punk band Black Flag was filmed at Palisades High School.
  • The 1977 NBC television program James at 16, starring Lance Kerwin was filmed at the same school, which was then called Palisades High School, or more commonly as "Pali" High.
  • The 1976 film Carrie was also filmed at Palisades High School.
  • The 1957 film No Down Payment has several sequences around Pacific Palisades posing as a Los Angeles suburb.
  • Food Network's Everyday Italian is filmed on El Medio.
  • The TV series Baywatch was filmed at Lifeguard Headquarters by tower 15 of Will Rogers State Beach in Pacific Palisades.
  • The TV series Rockford Files was often filmed in and around the Palisades in the 1970s.
  • The TV series Popular filmed at Palisades High School
  • The TV series Modern Family is filmed at Palisades High School
  • The first season residence of the television series The Golden Girls was a home in Pacific Palisades. For subsequent seasons, a facade house was built on the Disney/MGM back lot.[53]
  • The HBO series Curb Your Enthusiasm is filmed in the real-life residence of Larry David, as the home of his character, "Larry David".

Cultural references

Notable people

See List of people from Pacific Palisades, Los Angeles

See also


  1. ^ Loomis, Jan (2009). Pacific Palisades. Arcadia Publishing.  
  2. ^ David Laskin (October 3, 2008), When Weimar Luminaries Went West Coast New York Times.
  3. ^ Feuchtwanger Memorial Library - Researching German Exiles
  4. ^ a b Finn-Olaf Jonas (November 25, 2007), A Scenic Los Angeles Enclave, Without Glitter New York Times.
  5. ^ Will Rogers State Park
  6. ^ "Mapping L.A." websiteLos Angeles Times"Pacific Palisades" entry on the
  7. ^ "White".  
  8. ^ "Council District 11." City of Los Angeles. Retrieved on August 6, 2013.
  9. ^ "Fire Station 69." Los Angeles Fire Department. Retrieved on November 26, 2008.
  10. ^ "Fire Station 23." Los Angeles Fire Department. Retrieved on November 26, 2008.
  11. ^ "West LA Community Police Station." Los Angeles Police Department. Retrieved on November 26, 2008.
  12. ^ "Map of 3rd Supervisorial District." Los Angeles County, California. Retrieved on November 28, 2008.
  13. ^ "About Us." Los Angeles County Department of Health Services. Retrieved on March 18, 2010.
  14. ^ "Simms/Mann Health and Wellness Center." Los Angeles County Department of Health Services. Retrieved on March 27, 2010.
  15. ^ "41st District." California State Assembly. Retrieved on November 28, 2008.
  16. ^ "About the 23rd Senate District." California Senate. Retrieved on November 28, 2008.
  17. ^ District Map District 4." California State Board of Equalization. Retrieved on November 28, 2008.
  18. ^ Rep. Henry Waxman - The 33rd District - Cities and Zip Codes in the 33
  19. ^ [5] Archived February 26, 2009 at the Wayback Machine
  20. ^ U.S. House of Representatives. Retrieved on November 28, 2008.
  21. ^ "Post Office Location - PACIFIC PALISADES." United States Postal Service. Retrieved on November 26, 2008.
  22. ^ "Post Office Location - PACIFIC PALISADES." United States Postal Service. Retrieved on November 26, 2008.
  23. ^
  24. ^ Board District 4 Map. Los Angeles Unified School District. Retrieved on November 24, 2008.
  25. ^ "Board Members." Los Angeles Unified School District. Retrieved on November 24, 2008.
  26. ^ Two LAUSD board members retire, Friedlander wins Shoah scholarship prize." The Jewish Journal. November 12, 2008.
  27. ^ Gillespie, Danielle. "Revere, PaliHi Show Best API Gains." Palisadian Post. September 11, 2008.
  28. ^ "Palisades Charter High School Attendance Zone." Los Angeles Unified School District. Retrieved on November 27, 2008.
  29. ^ "Canyon EL." Los Angeles Unified School District. Retrieved on November 27, 2008.
  30. ^ "Pacific Palisades EL." Los Angeles Unified School District. Retrieved on November 27, 2008.
  31. ^ "Marquez EL." Los Angeles Unified School District. Retrieved on November 27, 2008.
  32. ^ "Welcome." Revere Charter Middle School. Retrieved on November 27, 2008.
  33. ^ "Palisades CHTR HS." Los Angeles Unified School District. Retrieved on November 27, 2008.
  34. ^ "School Profile." Palisades Charter High School. Retrieved on November 27, 2008.
  35. ^ "Calvary Christian School - Independent, Private Christian School | West Los Angeles, CA". Retrieved 2015-07-31. 
  36. ^ "Home". Village School. Retrieved 2015-07-31. 
  37. ^ "Seven Arrows". Seven Arrows. Retrieved 2015-07-31. 
  38. ^ "Pacific Palisades Campus." Lycée Français de Los Angeles. Retrieved on June 28, 2015.
  39. ^ "Palisades Branch Library." Los Angeles Public Library. Retrieved on November 26, 2008.
  40. ^ "Palisades Park." Los Angeles Department of Recreation and Parks. Retrieved on November 29, 2008.
  41. ^ "Palisades Recreation Center." Los Angeles Department of Recreation and Parks. Retrieved on November 29, 2008.
  42. ^ "Pacific Palisades Tennis Court." Los Angeles Department of Recreation and Parks. Retrieved on November 29, 2008.
  43. ^ "Rustic Canyon Park." Los Angeles Department of Recreation and Parks. Retrieved on November 29, 2008.
  44. ^ "Rustic Canyon Pool." Los Angeles Department of Recreation and Parks. Retrieved on November 29, 2008.
  45. ^ "Rustic Canyon Recreation Center." Los Angeles Department of Recreation and Parks. Retrieved on November 29, 2008.
  46. ^ "Temescal Canyon Park." Los Angeles Department of Recreation and Parks. Retrieved on November 29, 2008.
  47. ^ "Santa Ynez Canyon Park." Los Angeles Department of Recreation and Parks. Retrieved on November 29, 2008.
  48. ^ "Rivas Canyon Park." Los Angeles Department of Recreation and Parks. Retrieved on November 29, 2008.
  49. ^ ". Retrieved on August 13, 2015.County of Los Angeles Department of Beaches & Harbors"
  50. ^ "[6]." California Department of Parks and Recreation. Retrieved on August 13, 2015.
  51. ^ "[7]." Santa Monica Mountains Conservancy. Retrieved on August 13, 2015.
  52. ^ "[8]." California Department of Parks and Recreation. Retrieved on August 13, 2015.
  53. ^ "The Golden Girls (1985–1992) : Trivia". Retrieved 2015-07-31. 
  54. ^ SIMROSS, LYNN (June 30, 1985). "Script Has Changed-What Really Happened to That Golden Class of '65". Los Angeles Times. p. 1. 
  55. ^ Avengers West Coast vol. 1 # 1, cover date September 1984

Further reading

  • Exiled German-Speaking Intellectuals in Los Angeles
  • Young, Betty Lou, Pacific Palisades: Where the Mountains Meet the Sea, Pacific Palisades Historical Society Press (1983)

External links

  • Pacific Palisades Chamber of Commerce
  • Pacific Palisades Community Council
  • Pacific Palisades Historical Society
  • Pacific Palisades, Los Angeles at DMOZ

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