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Beverly Hills Courier Photo Slideshows
Rodeo Drive Concours d’Elegance 2015 – Highways to Heaven
An estimated 30,000 people flocked to Rodeo Drive last Sunday to celebrate Father’s Day at the 2015 Rodeo Drive Concours d’Elegance, which featured Alfa Romeo as the honored marque and paid tribute to the Autobahn, Autostrade and Route 66.
Rodeo Drive Concours from the rooftop of the Luxe Rodeo Drive.
Aaron Weiss was named Most Passionate Enthusiast
Icon Award winner Jack Jones, owner of a 1963 Chevrolet Corvette ‘Split-Window Coupe’
Urban Hirsch, winner of the ‘Most Outrageous’ Award for his 1912 Ford Truck.
Buick Riviera Custom
Mayor Julian Gold, Councilmember Lili Bosse and Bruce Meyer.
Rodeo Drive Committee President Mark Tronstein
ABC7 auto expert Dave Kunz shows off the Rodeo Drive Concours trophies.
Chairmans Award Winners Doug and Ellen Weitman with their grandson, owners of a 1928 Bentley 3/8 Litre Racer.
Rodeo Drive Award winner Jeffrey ‘Elvis’ Meier, owner of a 1970 Lamborghini Miura S with Bear.
Mayor’s Award winner Bruce Makowsky, owner of a 1936 Mercedes-Benz 540K Special Roadster.
1928 Bentley 3/8 Litre Racer, winner of the Chairman’s Award. 牡
Most Unique Award winner Gary Wales, owner of a 1915 La Bestioni Rusty Two.
Sunday was the Day of Reckoning for pie bakers in Beverly Hills, who brought their precious pastries to participate in Piesta at the Farmers’ Market. It was a solemn event, with judges carefully considering the delectable delights.
Griffith Observatory officials Monday cautioned those planning to attend a free public viewing of next Monday’s solar eclipse to prepare for “very large crowds,” and to take all necessary precautions to protect their eyes from direct exposure to the sun.
Singer-songwriter Annette Conlon brings her socially conscious Americana music to the Sound Majesty Summer Blood Bash and Mini Music Fest Tuesday at the Vampire Lounge & Tasting Room. The Cedars-Sinai bloodmobile will also be on hand.
The Los Angeles landscape has undergone many shifts from its early beginnings, from oil wells to luxury hotels, railroads to automobiles. In the early Twentieth Century, hunting cabins dotted the canyons, and the orange groves spread through the valley.