View the Robert F. Kennedy Community Schools' Public Art Installation
This may be the first holiday commercial of the year, but you probably won’t see one more touching. It celebrates the life and career of Elton John.
This 27 year-old died of cancer, but her final advice still has the internet in tears. Each day is a gift, not a given right.
After being abandoned in a crack house, this pit bull became an honorary member of the FDNY. The dog was holding on for dear life when rescuers found her.
This nurse drove through a wall of fire to save his patients during the deadliest blaze in California history. He turned up the radio in his truck and prepared to be burned alive.
Lady Gaga opens up about the steps she took to overcome mental illness. She created her stage persona to become a stronger person.
The Robert F. Kennedy Community Schools on Wilshire Boulevard in Los Angeles is home to a permanent public art installation. Named "Keeley's Garden, Labyrinth 1," it was designed by Lynn Goodpasture, who specializes in making large-scale art for public spaces.
Photo credits: Lynn Goodpasture and Josh Barash.
Centrally located at the base of an amphitheater, the 690 square foot labyrinth is a reminder of the location's iconic history. Prior to being demolished, the Ambassador Hotel was the site of the Cocoanut Grove nightclub and Robert F. Kennedy's 1968 assassination.
The geometric labyrinth is paved with brightly colored French encaustic tiles whose design resembles those found in the Ambassador Hotel.
Washable chalk in hand, 11 slabs of black basal stone allow students to fill the labyrinth with their own public art.
Located on a playground shared by three elementary schools, kinesthetic learners express their creativity during recess.