Summer Sensations


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    The J. Paul Getty Museum, Los Angeles

An Enduring Icon: Notre-Dame Cathedral

This past spring fire ravaged the 850-year-old Notre-Dame in Paris. In recognition of the historic event, this exhibition at the Getty offers a glimpse into the history and art of the architectural and religious icon. Paintings, photographs, prints and rare books show the importance of the cathedral in European art history from its construction in the Middle Ages to its restoration in the mid-1800s.

Through October 20.



Summer Drive-In Nights

Experience an old fashioned drive-in movie at Lake Balboa with Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone shown on a 60-foot inflatable screen. Food trucks, live bands, retro arcade games and slot car racing. Portion of proceeds benefit Valley Relics Museum.


Backstreet Boys

The boy band’s DNA World Tour—their biggest arena tour in 18 years.


Moby Dick – Rehearsed

Adapted from Herman Melville’s classic tale of Captain Ahab, the brooding one-legged fanatic whose obsession is to kill the whale Moby Dick.


Cha Wa

A New Orleans ensemble that combines funk and jazz for an inspiring performance.


Josef Leimberg

Enjoy the trumpeter’s original fusion of jazz, hip-hop and funk at sunset on the Skirball’s enchanting patio.


Kacey Musgraves

The multiple Grammy-winning singer takes the stage at the Greek.


The Roots

The house band for Jimmy Fallon and considered one of the best live acts in hip-hop.


More Stories
People, Social Scene

Author! Author!

Three local stories make their way to the printed page.

Eat & Drink

Four Places To Celebrate American Craft Beer Week

American Craft Beer Week is a time to toast craft beer culture across the nation—and the celebration is happening through May 18. Check out these four choice spots in the 818 with special brews and events. Blue Dog Tavern This Sherman Oaks eatery will celebrate American Craft Beer Week by pulling some rare cases out […]

TV Writer Lissa Kapstrom on Loving and Losing her Childhood Home.

For many of us, the house we grew up in is an important part of our history—and we believe it will always be there.