West Hollywood, California — When it comes to the art of performing, the city is no different than any other.
There’s nothing more artful than the performance of music.
It is a dying art, one that is in desperate need of preservation.
In a city with more than 1 million residents, that is the story of the West Hollywood Orchestra.
It was born in 1959.
But for decades it has been the epitome of a local music scene that thrived on local talent, not just the best and brightest.
Today, it’s not the best or brightest.
There are not nearly as many local acts.
There is not as much local talent that’s performing.
And that’s just the top line.
The orchestra is struggling to keep up with the music demands of the city and its residents.
The West Hollywood Symphony Orchestra is trying to change that.
Its mission is to create a vibrant and vibrant music scene in the city that will bring in new audiences and provide opportunities for people to reconnect with their music.
It’s an ambitious goal, but one that’s been borne out of necessity.
It comes at a time when West Hollywood is experiencing a renaissance.
More and more people are turning to live music as a way to connect with family and friends.
But the orchestra has also had to deal with the realities of the downtown business district.
In the past decade, the area has become a hub for entertainment.
As the area’s population has grown, so have its downtown businesses.
That means more and more downtown residents are turning their noses up at the music that was once their playground.
“We need to get this downtown back,” said Tom Paine, a West Hollywood native and a co-founder of the orchestra.
“And we need to make sure that the orchestra’s mission is not to just make a buck off of the music, but to make a living for the orchestra.”
The orchestra’s downtown partners are trying to find ways to keep the orchestra afloat while also preserving its mission.
The musicians, Paine said, want to make it an example of what can be done if people come together.
They’ve begun by hiring some of the best local talent in the country to take on some of their duties.
Paine and his team have been working with a local troupe of artists and orchestras, called the Wohlers, to develop a new production.
They’ve already begun work on a new orchestra program and have enlisted some of Los Angeles’ best performing musicians to help out.
There are many things the WOHlers have done for the West Los Angeles Symphony Orchestra.
But there is one thing they don’t do that the West L.A. Symphony Orchestra does well: They hire local talent.
The WOHler Orchestra is an extension of the local performing arts scene.
Piles of people flock to the West Hills, where they play jazz, folk, blues and folk music.
In recent years, there have been a number of new orchestras opening up, bringing the local music to new audiences.
There has been an explosion in festivals like the West Coast Jazz Festival, where people come to the East Coast for a night out with friends and family.
The orchestra is in need of the same thing.
Pile of people who come to West Hollywood often don’t know any of the musicians playing.
They just want to meet some of them.
That’s why the WOL is hiring some local talent to bring a fresh perspective to the orchestra and provide a unique opportunity for its members to bring the West LA sound to the audience.
The members of the WHO are not just new to the area, but they are all artists.
They have lived and performed in West Hollywood all their lives.
In fact, they all have been playing the music they grew up with for years.
They all know the musicians who have played at the Westwood Music Center, and they all know that the musicians of the Eastside are just as good as anyone in the world.
“They’re just a really good bunch of musicians,” said Wohler conductor Robert Hirsch.
“They all have a very good sense of humor and a great sense of style.”
“When I look at these people, I look forward to having the opportunity to meet them and have a conversation,” said Hirsch, who was the orchestra director for seven years.
“I’m a little bit nervous to go out and meet them,” said John Wojtowicz, a longtime West Hollywood resident who joined the orchestra in the mid-1990s.
“I don’t want to come across as a stranger.”
Wojtowsky, who played with the Westside jazz band, the Wojs, for years, said that while the orchestra is still a relatively new venture, the experience has helped him develop the orchestra he calls the “West Los Angeles Quartet.”
“I feel like I’m part of this new generation that is going to be part of a new art movement that will be the best in the business,” he said