You may purchase these items online through Google CheckOut (which will add an additional fee of $6 per sale for S & H) or by visiting the Studio in person or by downloading a Studio Store Order Form and return it with a check or money order..
The Studio has the following products for sale:
Tickets to our April 24 fundraiser "An Affair in April"
Memberships of varying levels
Studio T-Shirts $20
with our logo and "Because my history matters..." emblazoned across the back with an entry about Los Angeles history. Shirts come in sizes Unisex: Large & X Large; Women's: Medium. Choice of Chavez Ravine, Ramona Lubo, Bridget Biddy Mason & Ruben Salazar.
2010 Studio Guide to LA History $9
A 16" X 18" 4 color, 2 sided folio that includes an A-Z of LA History, the top 10 Cheap & Historic Places to Eat in LA, Timelines & much more!
LA History Playing Cards $9A deck of 54 playing cards, each with a unique entry documenting Los Angeles history. Highlights include: Queen Califia, Ramona Lubo, Ruben Salazar, Iva Toguri, Frank Wilkinson, Paul Williams & much, much more…
Poster LA Landmarks, Then & Now $9
A 24" X 36" 4 color laminated poster that features 10 landmarks from yesteryear and 10 existing landmarks in addition to a timeline tracking them across history.
A People's Guide to Los Angeles $10
Get the poster that inspired the website! A People’s Guide to Los Angeles is an attempt to map sites of race and class struggle in the region that have previously gone unacknowledged. The vibrant guide includes 23 sites to explore in Los Angeles, resources to go further, and a timeline of key events in this history. This folio includes a timeline, list of resources for Los Angeles, and map. A People’s Guide to Los Angeles was borne of Dr. Laura Pulido’s research on 1960s and 1970s political movements in Los Angeles. The name for the project stems from Howard Zinn’s model of social history. The central goals for the website are to engender a curiosity about the region’s political history, with a focus on oppositional moments, and to encourage its readers to see the “city as text."