Though it has become a revolving location for restaurants as of late, the building at 905 N. 4th St. dates back to the 1910s.
The Coe House, in Roosevelt’s southern reaches, is a turn-of-the-century brick structure that has been thoughtfully preserved.
The Charles Pugh House is a great example of 19th century Queen Anne architecture in Downtown Phoenix.
The old Monroe School, now the Children’s Museum of Phoenix, is experiencing a rebirth despite being nearly 100 years old.
For those seeking the ultimate urban Phoenix living experience, there is no better place than the chunk of Downtown Phoenix that is the 85004 ZIP code.
The O.C. Thompson House, on the corner of 2nd Avenue and Roosevelt Street, is one of the first examples of brick residential structures in Phoenix.
It is hard to believe a world-class venue like the Orpheum Theatre nearly fell out of favor with Phoenicians.
Remarkably, the Kenilworth School is in fantastic condition and still operating as it was in 1920, despite 90 years of children running through its halls.
Sitting on the patio at Cibo, you may have noticed a quaint little stuccoed apartment complex directly across 5th Avenue.
The Orpheum Lofts building was once the largest office building in the state. Despite much change, its Art Deco influence remains strong.