1615 Vine Street, Hollywood, 90028
The masters of al fresco rooftop movie viewing are returning for their second season of screenings on the Montálban's rooftop, and we have the exclusive details. Known for excellent film choices and a steady supply of snacks and booze, Rooftop Film Club is your snazzy, comfortable and less stressful alternative to other outdoor movie screenings. Taking full advantage of the Montálban rooftop's beautiful city view, RFC promises to offer some of the most unique and incredible movie-going opportunities for film lovers throughout April. You don't even need to bring your own blanket or camping chair—Rooftop Film Club provides you with your very own comfy lawn chair, as well as blankets on request for the ultimate cozy experience. And instead of listening to the movie over loudspeakers, you'll get a set of wireless headphones so you never have to miss a word.
The series is packed with a wide selection of audience favorites, kicking things off in April with Star Wars: The Force Awakens on opening night, and hitting up everything from teen movie favorites like Clueless and Dirty Dancing to classics like Casablanca and Sunset Boulevard in the weeks that follow.
The first batch of general admission tickets is on sale now—click the film title below to purchase general admission tickets for $17 (plus a $2 booking fee). Doors open at 6pm each night and all screenings begin at 8pm. See you on the rooftop!
5905 Wilshire Boulevard, Los Angeles, CA 90036
howcasing one of the finest collections of 17th-century Chinese paintings in the United States, Alternative Dreams: 17th-Century Chinese Paintings from the Tsao Family Collection presents works by many of the most famous painters of this period, including scholars, officials, and Buddhist monks.
The 17th century witnessed the fall of the Chinese-ruled Ming dynasty (1368–1644) and the founding of the Manchu-ruled Qing dynasty (1644–1911). It was one of the most turbulent and creative eras in the history of Chinese art. Composed of 130 paintings, the exhibition explores the ways artists of the late Ming and early Qing dynasties used painting, calligraphy, and poetry to create new identities as a means of negotiating the social disruptions that accompanied the fall of the Ming dynasty.
Formed over a period of 50 years by Bay Area collector and dealer Jung Ying Tsao, the collection includes works by Dong Qichang (1555–1636), considered the most versatile Chinese artist of the last 500 years, and major, previously unpublished works by Gong Xian, Fu Shan, Hongren, Bada shanren, Daoji, Wang Hui, and Wang Yuanqi.
398 W. 6th Street, San Pedro, CA 90731
Since 1996, both locals and cruise-ship tourists from the nearby Port of Los Angeles have flocked to the area to experience San Pedro’s tight-knit artists’ community, impromptu street performances and conversation-worthy art — all classic ingredients for a great art walk. The tour's 30-odd participating galleries include contemporary and textile art.