Pico Boulevard

Pico Boulevard is a major Los Angeles street that runs from the Pacific Ocean at Appian Way in Santa Monica to Central Avenue in Downtown Los Angeles, California, USA. It is named after Pío Pico, the last Mexican governor of Alta California.

Read more about Pico Boulevard:  Description, Pico Boulevard in The Media, Notable Landmarks, Education and Transportation

Other articles related to "pico boulevard, pico, boulevard":

Pico Boulevard - Education and Transportation
... Pico Boulevard is served by two major bus companies Santa Monica Transit line 7 (along with the Rapid line 7) and Metro Local line 30 and 330, all of which meet in Mid-City at the old Vineyard Junction ... In Downtown Los Angeles, Pico Boulevard intersects with the Metro Blue Line and Expo Line light rail, and is served by the station of the same name ... The Metro Silver Line bus rapid transit line stops at Figueroa/Pico in both directions ...
List Of Current Metro Local Routes - 0-99 - 30/330 - San Vicente Boulevard - Pico Boulevard - 1st Street
30 operates between the Indiana Station and West Hollywood through 1st Street, Pico Boulevard and San Vicente Boulevard ... Station and westbound shortlines at the Pico-Rimpau Transit Center, and it runs every 15 minutes or better through that distance. 330 operates weekday rush hours in both directions and makes limited stops on Pico Boulevard between Grand Avenue and Crenshaw Boulevard ...
Victoria Park, Los Angeles - Geography
... Victoria Park is bounded by Pico Boulevard on the north, Crenshaw Boulevard on the east, Venice Boulevard on the south and West Boulevard on the west ... Century City is five miles west along Pico Boulevard ... At the time of its construction, what are today the westbound lanes of Venice Boulevard were a three-track Pacific Electric main line as a ...

Famous quotes containing the word boulevard:

    Arrive in the afternoon, the late light slanting
    In diluted gold bars across the boulevard brag
    Of proud, seamed faces with mercy and murder hinting
    here, there, interrupting, all deep and debonair,
    The pink paint on the innocence of fear;
    Walk in a gingerly manner up the hall.
    Gwendolyn Brooks (b. 1917)