Carroll Avenue is a street situated in Los Angeles, near Echo Park. It is in Angelino Heights, one of the older neighborhoods of Los Angeles. It consists of Victorian-era houses within a picturesque neighborhood, which has served as the backdrop for countless motion pictures from the earliest days of cinema to the present.
Carroll Avenue, 1300 Block
House at 1300 Carroll Avenue
|Location||Los Angeles, California|
|Architect||Newsom, Joseph C.|
|Architectural style||Bungalow/Craftsman, Stick/Eastlake, Queen Anne|
|NRHP reference #||76000488 |
|Added to NRHP||April 22, 1976|
|Designated LAHCM||See below|
Carroll Avenue is one of Los Angeles' first suburbs, and bears its name well, as it brings the city many tourists and visitors. The houses, or rather Victorian manors, are now used as private homes, as they were in the 19th century. Some of the more well known residents from the Victorian era include: merchant Aaron P. Philips in 1887, real estate agent Charles C. Haskin in 1894, and warehouse operator Michael Sanders in 1887. One of Los Angeles' first City Councilmen, Daniel Innes, resided at 1329 Carroll Avenue.
The house at 1329 Carroll Avenue was used as the home for the main characters in the supernatural drama television series Charmed.
The house at 1324 Carroll Avenue was used for the main home in Adam Sandler's 2006 comedy Grandma's Boy.
- 1337 Carroll Avenue (September 1962)
- 1330 Carroll Avenue (May 24, 1967)
- 1329 Carroll Avenue (February 3, 1971)
- 1345 Carroll Avenue (February 3, 1971)
- 1355 Carroll Avenue (February 3, 1971)
- 1316 Carroll Avenue (February 3, 1971)
- 1320 Carroll Avenue (February 3, 1971)
- 1324 Carroll Avenue (February 3, 1971)
- 1344 Carroll Avenue (February 3, 1971)
- 1325 Carroll Avenue (January 3, 1973)
- 1321 Carroll Avenue (July 13, 1977)
- 1407 Carroll Avenue (May 3, 1978)
- 1411 Carroll Avenue (May 3, 1978)
Gallery of Homes on Carroll AvenueEdit
- National Park Service (2008-04-15). "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service.
- Chris Epting (2003). James Dean died here: the locations of America's pop culture landmarks. Santa Monica Press. p. 236. ISBN 1891661310.
- Department of City Planning. "Designated Historic-Cultural Monuments". City of Los Angeles. Archived from the original on 2010-06-09. Retrieved 2010-06-15.
- Media related to Carroll Avenue at Wikimedia Commons