Anchoring Inglewood's Civic Center Complex is its eight-story City Hall. The building's design is very much in keeping with Luckman's work beginning with Lever House which established the modern office 'Tower in a Park'. Consequently, the building is set back from Manchester Boulevard. The only signpost marking the entry is Tony DeLap's Skedans sculpture. Cars were housed discretely in the adjacent parking structure half buried in the landscape, and the building was accessed from a garden either at grade or via an upper level ramp. It has many of the hallmarks of the International Style. Even though the building is organized with a ring of offices around each floor plate, each facade is treated differently to respond to its orientation. The building incorporates a bevy of technical features then considered state-of-the-art: it is constructed of poured-in-place concrete, the windows are set back with concrete 'bris soleil' or sunscreens, tinted glass, and (typical of the time) it was fully air conditioned throughout. All of the buildings are tied together by a landscape designed by landscape architect Robert Herrick Carter. It features expansive green spaces and multiple pedestrian malls and bridges, including elevated walkways that help facilitate foot traffic. Inglewood's Civic Center is a successful rethinking of the city's governmental core, combining a verdant landscape with monumental concrete buildings to create a flowing and vibrant urban center.

Constructed, 1972