2701 N. Sepulveda Blvd
Los Angeles, CA 90049
The Skirball Cultural Center celebrates Jewish culture in America with exhibits, music programs, lectures, theatre, comedy, film and literary programs.
100 S. The Grove Dr.
Los Angeles, Ca. 90036
T (323) 651-3704
The Los Angeles Museum of the Holocaust was founded in 1961 and opened in its current location in Pan Pacific Park in 2010. Every detail, from the museum's architecture, to exhibit design to artifacts and the participation of living survivors, tells the story of life for European Jews before, during and after the Holocaust. Some exhibit components were designed by Holocaust survivors.
Nearby: The Grove, The LA Farmers Market
Simon Wiesenthal Plaza
9786 West Pico Blvd (southeast corner of Pico Boulevard and Roxbury Drive)
Los Angeles, CA 90035
The Museum of Tolerance is the educational branch of the Simon Wiesenthal Center. The museum's exhibits promote tolerance and understanding by putting the Holocaust in historic and contemporary context Exhibtis examine what leads people to hate and how to address continuing forms of discrimination and prejudice today.
1399 South Roxbury Drive (third floor)
Los Angeles, CA 90035-4709
The Library and Archives of the Simon Wiesenthal Center are located across the street from the Museum of Tolerance. The collection, which is open to the public, focuses on the Holocaust, genocide, antisemitism, and Jewish communities around the world. The Library has material in many languages for all ages and educational levels, including periodicals, videos and story books as well as original diaries, artifacts and memorabilia.
Los Angeles, CA 90038
The grand entrance gates to Paramount Studios in Hollywood are the legacy of Adolph Zukor, born Adolph Cukor in 1873 to Jewish parents in Ricse, Hungary and his partner Jesse Louis Lasky, Sr. You can drive by Paramount to admire the gates, take a Studio Tour or see a TV show taping.
Culver City, CA 90232
Sony entertainment Studios occupies the original home of MGM Studios, founded by Jewish sons Louis B. Mayer and Samuel Goldwyn. You can drive by and admire the colonnade that fronts Washington Blvd, or take the tour and walk the sets where films such as the Wizard of Oz were made.
Los Angeles, CA 90033
Opened in 1923, Breed Street Shul in Boyle Heights in East LA is one of the oldest Synagogues on the West Coast. It was abandoned in 1996, but was restored by the Jewish Historical Society of Southern California and has been nominated for the National Register of Historic Places.
Jewish Resources in LAThe Jewish Federation of Los Angeles
Synagogues in Los Angeles
Jewish Historical Society of Southern California
Famous Jewish Actors