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Culver City, California

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Culver City, California
Culver City sign based on the marquee of the Culver Theatre (now Kirk Douglas Theatre)
Culver City sign based on the marquee of the Culver Theatre (now Kirk Douglas Theatre)
Flag of Culver City, California
Official seal of Culver City, California
"The Heart of Screenland"
Location within Los Angeles County
Location within Los Angeles County
Coordinates: 34°0′28″N 118°24′3″W / 34.00778°N 118.40083°W / 34.00778; -118.40083
CountryUnited States
CountyLos Angeles
IncorporatedSeptember 20, 1917[1]
Named forHarry Culver
 • TypeCouncil-Manager
 • MayorYasmine-Imani McMorrin
 • Vice MayorDan O'Brien
 • City CouncilGöran Eriksson
Freddy Puza
Albert Vera
 • City ManagerJohn M. Nachbar[2]
 • Total5.14 sq mi (13.31 km2)
 • Land5.11 sq mi (13.24 km2)
 • Water0.03 sq mi (0.07 km2)  0.54%
Elevation95 ft (29 m)
 • Total40,779
 • Density7,977.11/sq mi (3,080.15/km2)
Time zoneUTC−8 (Pacific Time Zone)
 • Summer (DST)UTC−7 (PDT)
ZIP Codes
90230–90232, 90066[5]
Area codes310/424[6]
FIPS code06-17568
GNIS feature IDs1652695, 2410276

Culver City is a city in Los Angeles County, California, United States. As of the 2020 census, the population was 40,779.

In the 1920s, the city became a center for film and later television production, best known as the home of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer studios from 1924 to 1986. From 1932 to 1986, it was the headquarters for the Hughes Aircraft Company. National Public Radio West and Sony Pictures Entertainment have headquarters in the city. The city was named after its founder, Harry Culver. It is mostly surrounded by the city of Los Angeles, but also shares a border with the unincorporated area of Ladera Heights.

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The site of Culver City, 1913

Early history

Archaeological evidence suggests a human presence in the area of present-day Culver City since at least 8000 BCE.[7] The region was the homeland of the Tongva-Gabrieliño Native Americans. For centuries, native people lived in areas currently part of and surrounding Culver City.[8][9][10] California's native people were massacred by waves of Spanish, Mexican and Euro-American invaders through a combination of slavery, disease, relocation, forced labor, imprisonment, broken treaties and a genocidal war of extermination, including paid bounties for dead "Indians".[11] The Spanish and Mexican governments offered concessions and land grants from 1785 to 1846 forming the Ranchos of California. Culver City was founded on the lands of the former Rancho La Ballona and Rancho Rincon de los Bueyes.[12] When Culver City was founded, native, Hispanic or Latino people were not allowed to buy property.[13]

During the American Civil War, a U.S. Army post called Camp Latham was established from 1861 to 1862 on the south bank of Ballona Creek.

Ballona Road - 1874 - present-day Washington Boulevard surveyed from roughly Elenda Street (the "school lot" is La Ballona Elementary) to Hoover Street

Culver City

Culver City in 1943

Harry Culver first attempted to establish Culver City in 1913. It was officially incorporated on September 20, 1917, and named after its founder.[14] The area benefited from pre-existing transportation links; Culver's first ads read "All roads lead to Culver City".[8] The city was explicitly founded as a whites-only sundown town, as were most of the suburbs and towns outside the downtown and Central Avenue districts of Los Angeles.[15][16] Culver ran ads promoting "this model little white city", while his close associate, Guy M. Rush, promoted lot sales "restricted to Caucasian race".[17][18] The city also at times excluded people of non-Christian religious faiths.[13]

The weekly Culver City Call was the first newspaper in the community. The paper was founded in 1915.

The first film studio in Culver City was built by Thomas Ince in 1918 for The Triangle Motion Picture Company. Silent film comedy producer Hal Roach built his studios there in 1919, and Metro Goldwyn Mayer (MGM) took over the Triangle studio complex in 1924.[19] During Prohibition, speakeasies and nightclubs such as the Cotton Club lined Washington Boulevard.

Culver Center, one of Southern California's first shopping malls, was completed in 1950[20] on Venice Boulevard near the Overland Avenue intersection.[21]

Hughes Aircraft Company

Hughes Aircraft opened its Culver City plant in July 1941. There the company built the H-4 Hercules transport (commonly called the "Spruce Goose"). Hughes was also an active subcontractor during World War II. It developed and patented a flexible feed chute for faster loading of machine guns on B-17 bombers, and manufactured electric booster drives for machine guns. Hughes produced more ammunition belts than any other American manufacturer, and built 5,576 wings and 6,370 rear fuselage sections for Vultee BT-13 trainers.[22][23]

Hughes grew after the war, and in 1953 Howard Hughes donated all his stock in the company to the Howard Hughes Medical Institute. After he died in 1976, the institute sold the company, which made it the second-best-endowed medical research foundation in the world.[24]

The studios (1960s, 1970s and 1980s)

Bicycles parked in front of the Culver Theater in Culver City for a 1977 showing of King Kong

The Hal Roach Studios were demolished in 1963. In the late 1960s, much of the MGM backlot acreage (lot 3 and other property on Jefferson Boulevard), and the nearby 28.5 acres (11.5 ha) known as RKO Forty Acres, once owned by RKO Pictures and later Desilu Productions, were sold by their owners. In 1976 the sets were razed to make way for redevelopment. Today, the RKO site is the southern expansion of the Hayden Industrial Tract, while the MGM property has been converted into a subdivision and a shopping center known as Raintree Plaza.

Rebirth of downtown (1990s and 2000s)

In the early 1990s, Culver City launched a successful revitalization program in which it renovated its downtown as well as several shopping centers in the Sepulveda Boulevard corridor near Westfield Culver City. Around the same time, Sony's motion picture subsidiaries, Columbia Pictures and TriStar Pictures, moved into the former Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer lot which was renamed Columbia Studios in 1990 and took on its current name, Sony Pictures Studios, a year later.

There was an influx of art galleries and restaurants on the eastern part of the city, which was formally designated the Culver City Art District.[25]


Pedestrian bridge over Ballona Creek

The city is surrounded by the Los Angeles neighborhoods of Mar Vista and Palms to the north; Westchester to the south; Mid-City, West Adams, and Baldwin Hills to the east; the Ladera Heights unincorporated area to the southeast; and the L.A. neighborhoods of Venice and Playa Vista to the west, along with the unincorporated area of Marina del Rey.

Culver City's major geographic feature is Ballona Creek, which runs northeast to southwest through most of the city before it drains into Santa Monica Bay in Marina Del Rey.

According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 5.1 square miles (13.2 km2), over 99% of which is land. Over the years, it has annexed more than 40 pieces of adjoining land.


The city recognizes 15 neighborhoods within city limits:[26]

  • Blair Hills
  • Blanco-Culver Crest
  • Clarkdale
  • Culver West
  • Downtown Culver City
  • Fox Hills
  • Jefferson
  • Lucerne-Higuera
  • McLaughlin
  • McManus
  • Park East (also known as Carlson Park)
  • Park West (also known as Veterans Park)
  • Studio Village
  • Sunkist Park
  • Washington Culver


Climate data for Culver City, California, 1991–2020 normals, extremes 1935–present
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °F (°C) 90
Mean maximum °F (°C) 79.8
Mean daily maximum °F (°C) 66.6
Daily mean °F (°C) 57.3
Mean daily minimum °F (°C) 48.0
Mean minimum °F (°C) 39.6
Record low °F (°C) 24
Average precipitation inches (mm) 3.25
Average precipitation days (≥ 0.01 in) 5.9 5.7 4.3 1.8 0.9 0.3 0.5 0.0 0.3 1.4 2.5 4.9 28.5
Source 1: NOAA[27]
Source 2: National Weather Service[28]


Historical population
±%—    +1027.0%+58.3%+119.7%+63.1%+7.1%+10.7%+1.7%+0.1%+0.2%+4.9%
U.S. Decennial Census[29]

Ethnic groups

According to the 2020 Census, the five largest ethnic groups in Culver City, CA are White (Non-Hispanic) (46.5%), Asian (Non-Hispanic) (16.1%), White (Hispanic) (15.2%), Black or African American (Non-Hispanic) (8.24%), and Other (Hispanic) (5.57%).[30][31]

According to Mapping L.A., Mexican and German were the most common ancestries in 2000. Mexico and the Philippines were the most common foreign places of birth.[32]


NPR West, located in a former furniture factory, has had offices in Culver City since 2002.[33]

Corporations with headquarters in Culver City include Beats Audio, MedMen, NantHealth, Sweetgreen and Sony Pictures Entertainment.

Largest employers

According to the city's 2020–21 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report,[34] the top employers in the city were:

# Employer # of Employees
1 Sony Pictures Entertainment 3,000
2 Westfield Culver City 1,500
3 Southern California Hospital at Culver City 1,116
4 NFL Media 957
5 City of Culver City 808
6 Culver City Unified School District 800
7 West Los Angeles College 739
8 Goldrich & Kest Industries, LLC 670
9 Target 507

Movie and television production

MGM Studios (now Sony Pictures Studios), 1922

Hundreds of movies have been produced on the lots of Culver City's studios: Sony Pictures Studios (originally MGM Studios), Culver Studios, and the former Hal Roach Studios. In 2017, Amazon Studios announced plans to build a studio in Culver City.[35]


Arts and culture

Piece of Berlin Wall outside the Wende Museum


The Wende Museum possesses a collection of Soviet and East German visual art and everyday artifacts to promote an understanding of Soviet art, history and culture between 1945 and 1991.[38] Additionally, the Museum of Jurassic Technology, founded in 1988 by David Hildebrand Wilson and Diana Drake Wilson, provides over 30 permanent exhibits displaying an eclectic mix of items that blend fact and fiction.[39]


Julian Dixon Library, County of Los Angeles Public Library

The County of Los Angeles Public Library operates the Julian Dixon Culver City Branch.


The architecture of Culver City reflects its history as an early location for film studios and, more recently, as a site for architectural experimentation, particularly for the projects of Eric Owen Moss at the Hayden Tract. The architecture office of Morphosis headquartered here. Styles represented include Mission Revival and Colonial Revival from the city's early days, to the PWA Moderne of the 1930s, to modern, postmodern, and deconstructivist styles from the past few decades. Notable architectural landmarks include:[40]

Culver Hotel, built 1925

Parks and recreation

The City of Culver City Parks and Recreation department operates 14 outdoor parks within city limits.[44]


Culver City city hall

Culver City has a five-member city council.

In Los Angeles County, Culver City is in the 2nd Supervisorial District, represented by Holly Mitchell.[45]

In the California State Legislature, Culver City is in the  28th Senate District, represented by Democrat Lola Smallwood-Cuevas, and in the  55th Assembly District, represented by Democrat Isaac Bryan.[46]

In the United States House of Representatives, Culver City is split between California's  36th congressional district, represented by Democrat Ted Lieu,[47] and California's  37th congressional district, represented by Democrat Sydney Kamlager-Dove.[48]


Primary and secondary schools

The Culver City Unified School District administers the following public schools:[49]

  • Culver City High School
  • Culver City Middle School
  • Culver City Unified School District iAcademy
  • Culver Park High School
  • El Marino Elementary School
  • El Rincon Elementary School
  • Farragut Elementary School
  • La Ballona Elementary School
  • Linwood E. Howe Elementary School

Private schools

  • STAR Prep Academy, a middle and high school that shares its campus with an exotic wildlife rescue center.[50]
  • The Willows Community School (elementary and middle school).
  • Turning Point School (elementary and middle school).
  • Kayne Eras Center (school for disabled).
  • Wildwood School (primary through high school).
  • Echo Horizon School (primary through middle school).

Colleges and universities


Mosaic mural at Village Well community bookstore depicting Culver City landmarks, including the Culver City Stairs, and two public artworks that reference the city's association with The Wizard of Oz (1939): The Lion's Fountain outside the Culver Hotel,[51] and Rainbow at Sony Studios[52]



Movies filmed or partially filmed in Culver City include:

Television shows

Television shows filmed or partially filmed in Culver City include:




Platform, Culver City station

The Culver City station of the Los Angeles Metro E Line sits at the Culver Junction near Venice and Robertson Boulevards in Culver City. The E Line provides a light rail connection from Culver City to Downtown Los Angeles and East Los Angeles to the east and Downtown Santa Monica to the west, mostly following the right-of-way that the Pacific Electric Santa Monica Air Line used, also known as the Exposition Boulevard line. Culver City station was the western terminus of what was then known as the Expo Line from its opening on June 20, 2012, to the opening of Expo Line phase two on May 20, 2016.[53]

Culver CityBus was founded on March 4, 1928, making it the second oldest municipal bus line in California[54] and the oldest public transit bus system still operating in Los Angeles County.[55] Big Blue Bus was founded on April 14, 1928.[55][56] Culver CityBus operates seven regular bus lines as well as a short-term downtown circulator shuttle.

Culver CityBus near Wilshire and Westwood

The Culver City Transit Center in the Westfield Culver City parking serves as a bus depot for three Culver CityBus lines and two Metro bus lines. The Washington Fairfax Hub, just across the border of the City of Los Angeles under the I-10 freeway, connects residents to seven bus lines, two operated by Culver CityBus and five operated by Metro.

The Baldwin Hills Parklands Link is a shuttle service operated by Los Angeles County that stops at Stoneview Nature Center on weekends only.

Bike routes

Elenda Bikeway, bioswale and two-lane protected section

The city is served by multiple separated bike paths:

Air travel

The city is served by the Los Angeles International Airport, about 7 miles (11 km) south of the city. Smaller nearby airports include Santa Monica Airport and Hawthorne Municipal Airport.


Culver City is served by Interstate 405 (San Diego Freeway), Interstate 10 (Santa Monica Freeway), and California State Route 90 (Marina Freeway). California State Route 187 runs along Venice Boulevard in Culver City.

Public safety

Culver City is served by the Culver City Police Department, and the Culver City Fire Department, which operates three stations and a fire training facility.[59][60]


Notable people

Sister cities

Culver City has five sister cities, as designated by Sister Cities International:

See also


  1. ^ "Cities within the County of Los Angeles" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on June 28, 2014.
  2. ^ "Government, City Manager". Culver City. Retrieved January 4, 2015.
  3. ^ "2020 U.S. Gazetteer Files". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved October 30, 2021.
  4. ^ "Culver City". Geographic Names Information System. United States Geological Survey, United States Department of the Interior. Retrieved November 2, 2014.
  5. ^ "USPS - ZIP Code™ by City and State Results". Retrieved September 6, 2022.
  6. ^ "Number Administration System - NPA and City/Town Search Results". Archived from the original on January 25, 2008. Retrieved January 18, 2007.
  7. ^ "The Native Americans". Archived from the original on January 5, 2016. Retrieved June 22, 2014.
  8. ^ a b Cerra, Julie Lugo (2004). Culver City. Arcadia Publishing. p. 7. ISBN 978-0-7385-2893-9.
  9. ^ laokay: History of Rancho Los Encinos. accessed August 20, 2010
  10. ^ "Prehistoric milling site found in California". Usatoday. Com. March 4, 2006. Retrieved November 3, 2011.
  11. ^ Lindsay, Brendan C. (2015). Murder State: California's Native American Genocide, 1846-1873. University of Nebraska Press. ISBN 978-0803269668.
  12. ^ Lugo Cerra, Julie (2016). Culver City, California: The First Hundred Years (First ed.). Culver City Chamber of Commerce. p. 9. ISBN 978-0-692-73834-4.
  13. ^ a b "The Hidden History of Culver City Racism". Streetsblog Los Angeles. April 5, 2019. Retrieved March 4, 2020.
  14. ^ Lugo Cerra, Julie (1999). Culver City: The Heart of Screenland: An Illustrated History (First ed.). Chatsworth: Windsor Publications. p. 22. ISBN 978-0-89781-441-6.
  15. ^ James W. Loewen (2005). Sundown Towns: A Hidden Dimension Of American Racism. The New Press. p. 112. ISBN 978-1-59558-674-2. Retrieved March 4, 2020.
  16. ^ Shyong, Frank (September 2, 2023). "A Chinese grocery store opening in West Los Angeles represents a cultural shift". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved September 2, 2023.
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External links

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