El Pueblo de Los Angeles, Los Angeles
Categories: Historic Walking Areas, Historic Sites, Nature & Parks, Tourist Spots
Have an authentic encounter with L.A. at El Pueblo de Los Angeles, one of the oldest parts of the city that was once under Spanish and Mexican rule. Centered around a main plaza, this district stands in testament to the city's storied past and was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1972. Visit the area's landmark church, which dates back to the 1800s. In addition to a theater, firehouse, and other significant attractions, this neighborhood also boasts the city's oldest surviving residence. Make El Pueblo de Los Angeles part of your personalized Los Angeles itinerary using our Los Angeles itinerary builder.
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Mit unserer Reisegruppe haben wir einen Spaziergang durch "El Pueblo" gemacht und "Avila Adobe", das älteste Haus in Los Angeles besichtigt. Das mexikanische Viertel ist ein sehenswerter Kontrast zum ... read more »With our travel group, we have taken a walk through "El Pueblo" and visited "Avila Adobe", the oldest House in Los Angeles. The Mexican district is a beautiful contrast to the modern Los Angeles. Restaurants, shops, and music on the streets put one in a different world and the Avila Adobe House in another time. But the district is frequented, also heavily by tourists so that the charm of this little lost.show original
Cet endroit est petit à visiter, mais tellement typique. C'est l'endroit historique de LA où tout a commencé, sans compter sur la chapelle où tous les mexicains vont. Nous avons pu assister aux baptêm... read more »This place is small to visit, but so typical. This is the historic place of the where everything began, without relying on the chapel where all the Mexicans will. We were able to attend the baptisms, magical moment. As for the restaurants, the oldest, dating from 1911 is really to do, excellent, we have great young, in the company of Mexican locals. Essential.show original
We visited El Pueblo without big expectations. We were in L.A. Downtown and we walked to El Pueblo. The bridges that crosses the highway are full of homeless....but as soon as we entered in El Pueblo ... read more »
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