1919–1921 Hollyhock House built on Olive Hill by Frank Lloyd Wright

1927 Aline Barnsdall gifts Barnsdall Art Park to the City

1927–1942 California Art Club used Hollyhock House as a clubhouse

1963 Hollyhock House declared a City of Los Angeles Historic­Cultural Monument.

1965 Barnsdall Park declared a City of Los Angeles Historic­Cultural Landmark.

1967 Junior Arts Center Opens

1971 Los Angeles Municipal Art Gallery & Barnsdall Gallery Theatre open

1971 Barnsdall Park, including Hollyhock House and Residence A, Barnsdall Art

Center, placed on the National Register of Historic Places.

1974 City sponsored a series of restorations on Hollyhock House.

1990s Olive Hill restoration master plan and work completed, including restoring the

original olive groves.

1994 Hollyhock House damaged in Northridge Earthquake

2005 Hollyhock House reopens after restoration.

2007 Aline Barnsdall Complex – the land, approximately 11 acres given to the City of Los Angeles by Aline Barnsdall in 1927 – as a National Historic Landmark. The gift included four structures now considered to have historic significance: Hollyhock House, Residence A, Barnsdall Art Center, Schindler’s Terrace, and the Spring House.

2008 Hollyhock House underwent a historic $4 million restoration with a $1,935,000 grant from the California Cultural and Historic Endowment, $1,935,000 in matching funds from the City of Los Angeles, and a $489,000 Save America’s Treasures grant from the National Park Service.

2008 Friday Night Wine Tasting Summer Fundraisers begin.

2015 Hollyhock Reopens & is UNESCO nominated.

Barnsdall Art Park

Barnsdall Art Park