Mural Conservancy of Los Angeles

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MCLA maintains a FREE database of Los Angeles' Mural History linking artists, murals and neighborhoods. The foundation of this database was shaped by Robin Dunitz' book "Street Gallery", the first true compilation of Los Angeles public murals. The MCLA website allows submissions of murals created recently in Los Angeles, forming an ever growing archive joining the historic with the new.

To email your submissions, please send high resolution digital images along with the name of artist(s), location, year size and medium to:

Portrait of a clown, a common image in gang culture. Photo: © Robin Dunitz
Northeast LA, Highland Park
Artists Elizabeth Garrison and Victor Henderson. The story of Wizard of Oz becomes a metaphor for homelessness in Hollywood, because in the story Dorothy is trying to find her way home. Hollywood Blvd. becomes the...
Hollywood, Silverlake, Echo Park
Portraits of children and the local community. Andrew Hem's ephemeral style explores the relationships of people and the environments they live in. Inspired by the animistic culture of his Khmer ancestors, and the...
West LA, Santa Monica, Venice
The artist's first solo mural reveals some of his childhood fantasies about flying. Photo: © Isabel Rojas-Williams
Estrada Courts
Radiating sun above a radiating landscape. Photo: © Norma Montoya
Estrada Courts
Collaboration between RETNA (USA) and NUNCA (Brasil). "Drifting throughout the world"  and the hand sign is a form of meditation and unity. Photo © Retna
Mid City
Portrait of the renowned composer-musician. Photo: © Robin Dunitz
South Central LA
This abstract composition, using tromp l'oeil effects, is part of the artist's on-going Moby Dick series. Designed by Frank Stella. Executed by Architectural Wallcoverings Installations, Inc., of Pheonix Arizona. Photo...
Downtown LA
The history of early California, particularly the Los Angeles area. Portraits of Portola and Father Junipero Serra, and a scene showing the de Anza Expedition. Photo: © Robin Dunitz
South Central LA
Stainless steel and enamel relief, 3 panels, approximately 6' x 6' (2 facing the street) and 10' 15' (1 over entrance).  Photo © Robin Dunitz