When I Think of Home: Images from L.A. ArchivesMain MenuIntroductionThe greater Los Angeles area is on the traditional lands of the Gabrielino/Tongva, Chumash, Fernandeño Tataviam and Yuhaaviatam/Maarenga’yam (Serrano) peoples. We acknowledge their presence here since time immemorial and recognize their continuing connection to the land, to the water and to their ancestors.L.A. FirstsMigration to Los Angeles in Pursuit of Health and HappinessThe Community and Cultural Enclaves of L.A.Los Angeles Architecture and LandscapesHistoric Home MuseumsContributorsChronologyMapping the ExhibitAcknowledgementsWhen I Think of Home: Images from L.A. Archives is the first digital History Keepers exhibit produced for the annual Archives Bazaar and would not have been possible without the collaboration of LAAS members and Archive Bazaar Exhibit subcommittee members.
March for Community, 2013
12020-09-30T15:38:54-07:00Curtis Fletcher3225f3b99ebb95ebd811595627293f68f680673e310112Wyvernwood Garden Apartments, built in 1939, was the first garden apartment complex in Los Angeles backed by the Federal Housing Administration. Intended for whites only, it continued housing segregation policies. Decades later, residents were primarily working-class people of color. The complex is a successful example of affordable housing designed to build community. Activists used this poster to challenge redevelopment plans. As of 2019, Wyvernwood’s 6,000 residents have successfully resisted efforts to demolish their homes.plain2020-10-11T18:37:46-07:002013Center for the Study of Political Graphics (CSPG)In Copyright - We have obtained permission to use the image in connection with a specific exhibition from our organization. The artist can be easily contacted to secure additional permissions.March for Community, Alfonso Aceves, stencil and silkscreen, 2013, Los Angeles, CA, Collection of the Center for the Study of Political GraphicsLos Angeles, Calif.Alfonso AcevesStella Castillo3fcfe63ebb36641784421d25ab3a77ed9ea98855
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12020-08-24T18:13:17-07:00Suzanne Noruschatd5b4fb9efb1f1d6e4833d051ebc06907bb9dba64The Community and Cultural Enclaves of L.A.Anuja Navare24structured_gallery2020-10-14T10:40:49-07:00Anuja Navare619d973337c5e8c06c8c003b798b149be77db996
12020-08-24T18:13:17-07:00Suzanne Noruschatd5b4fb9efb1f1d6e4833d051ebc06907bb9dba64The Community and Cultural Enclaves of L.A.Curtis Fletcher19structured_gallery2020-10-12T15:25:11-07:00Curtis Fletcher3225f3b99ebb95ebd811595627293f68f680673e
1term2020-10-05T17:20:14-07:00Suzanne Noruschatd5b4fb9efb1f1d6e4833d051ebc06907bb9dba64Center for the Study of Political GraphicsLikhita Suresh4The Center for the Study of Political Graphics is an educational and research archive that collects, preserves, documents, and exhibits domestic and international poster art. The Center’s domestic and international collection of more than 90,000 political posters dates from the early 20th century to the present, and includes the largest collection of post World War II political posters in the United States. The posters are produced in a variety of artistic mediums— offset, silk screen, lithography, woodblock, linocut, stencil, photocopy, and computer-generated prints. The collection is focused on international, domestic, and Los Angeles-specific human rights issues, with an emphasis on progressive movements in the United States, Latin America, Europe, the Middle East, Asia, Africa, and Australia. Poster topics include the women’s movement, racism, peace, apartheid, labor, liberation theology, AIDS, gay and lesbian rights, immigrants’ rights, children’s rights, and ecology. Between one and two thousand posters are acquired annually, primarily through donation. Approximately half of these are given by collectors in Los Angeles and reflect the diverse political interests of the donors. This has yielded a collection that, in part, documents important but often underrepresented aspects of local history and life in the Los Angeles area. The collection contains approximately three thousand human rights and protest posters produced in Los Angeles from 1965 to the present. The earliest of these came out of the Watts Uprising of 1965, while the more recent posters not only reflect prevailing concerns but commemorate older events, such as the U.S. government’s internment of Japanese Americans during World War II. Altogether, the posters illustrate the commitment of many Los Angeles-based artists, organizations, and individuals to a variety of social and political issues over the last five decades. http://www.politicalgraphics.org/structured_gallery2020-10-09T11:57:26-07:00Likhita Sureshfa36a2f3506609c5e2c064df653783c84fd35c54