243位當地人推薦 · 預估價格為2級（最高4級） ·
"Claire Wadsworth and Nikki Hill—partners in life and business—decided to open their restaurant, La Copine. Located on the vividly named Old Woman Springs Road, La Copine seats just 42 and feels like a gussied-up roadside diner. For a queer visitor to the desert, walking through the door feels like…
Gourmet food in Landers. They don't do reservations, you'll probably need to wait - but worth it!
Best quality food in the hi-desert with hand-curated local beer & wine menu. Just a short 3-minute drive from Casa Flamingo. They have limited & seasonal hours, please check website for details.
Are you a foodie or just enjoy amazing food?? You MUST eat at La Copine. Chef produced, seasonal nuevo California/French quisine that rivals some of the best meals I've had in New York, San Francisco, and LA. Go! (Closed July/August)
“Amazing live music, food, and western ambiance at this rustic bar that was once a movie set!”
“Born in Snow Hill, Alabama in 1917, Noah Purifoy lived and worked most of his life in Los Angeles and Joshua Tree, California, where he died in 2004. He received an undergraduate degree from Alabama State Teachers College in 1943 and a graduate degree from Atlanta University in 1948. In 1956, just shy of his 40th birthday, Purifoy earned a BFA degree from Chouinard, now CalArts. His earliest body of sculpture, constructed out of charred debris from the 1965 Watts rebellion, was the basis for 66 Signs of Neon, the landmark 1966 group exhibition on the Watts riots that traveled throughout the country. As a founding director of the Watts Towers Art Center, Purifoy knew the community intimately. His 66 Signs of Neon, in line with the postwar period’s fascination with the street and its objects, constituted a Duchampian approach to the fire-molded alleys of Watts. This strategy profoundly impacted artists such as David Hammons, John Outterbridge and Senga Nengudi. For the 20 years that followed the rebellion, Purifoy dedicated himself to the found object, and to using art as a tool for social change. In the late 1980s, after 11 years of public policy work for the California Arts Council, where Purifoy initiated programs such as Artists in Social Institutions, which brought art into the state prison system, Purifoy moved his practice out to the Mojave desert. He lived for the last 15 years of his life creating ten acres full of large-scale sculpture on the desert floor. Constructed entirely from junked materials, this otherworldly environment is one of California’s great art historical wonders.”
“Gourmet coffee, sandwiches & salads in a cool, eclectic space with free WiFi & frequent live music.”
“This 38 feet tall cupola structure designed by ufo-ologist and contactee George Van Tassel, who claimed the Integratron was capable of rejuvenation, anti-gravity and time travel. This acoustically impeccable building is now available for 'sound baths'. Make reservations well in advance.”
“55872 29 Palms Hwy Yucca Valley, CA Open 7 days a week 11am - 5pm Since 2012, The End has been a vintage oasis in the Mojave Desert owned by local artist & stylist, Kime Buzzelli. Located in Yucca Valley, the shop is just short drive north of Palm Springs, or west of Joshua Tree. The exterior of the shop is covered with hand painted murals by Kime and Los Angeles artist Elena Stonaker."”