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A lush canopy of mature trees lined the streets of this charming community of approximately 3,500 homes. Established in 1923, the Morningside/Lenox Park neighborhood features a wide variety of home styles ranging from quaint bungalows and cottages to stately colonials and sleek contemporary new construction. With convenient access to numerous area parks, neighborhood restaurants and over 200 independent local businesses, residents often feel like they live in a small-town oasis and tend to forget everything the “big city” of Atlanta has to offer is only minutes away.
Established in the early 20th century, this beloved historic neighborhood is named for the intersection of Virginia Avenue and North Highland Avenue where the area’s residential and entertainment districts converge to form the heart of this dynamic community. Known for its century-old bungalows and historic multi-family dwellings, Virginia Highland is also home to Atlanta’s oldest continuously operating restaurant (Atkins Park, est. in 1922) and the city’s oldest operating fire station (Station #19, est. in 1924). Bounded by the Atlanta BeltLine’s Eastside Trail to the west, Ponce De Leon Avenue to the south, Amsterdam Avenue to the north and Briarcliff Road to the east, Virginia-Highland plays host to numerous popular festivals and events throughout the year.
Developed in the late 1880’s, Inman Park is considered to be Atlanta’s first planned suburb. Originally conceived as an electric streetcar commuter neighborhood, Inman Park contains some of the best examples of 19th century residential architecture in the city including ornate Victorian and Queen Anne homes to smaller bungalows and foursquare style homes. Bounded by the Beltline’s Eastside Trail on the west, Freedom Parkway on the north, Moreland Avenue on the east and Dekalb Avenue on the south, the entire neighborhood is listed on National Register of Historic Places. A recent surge in development has added trendy condominium buildings and lofts along with a host of new restaurants and shops.
Home to Atlanta’s oldest public park, the Grant Park neighborhood was named for Lemual P. Grant, a civil engineer considered to be the “Father of Atlanta.” Recognized for its eclectic mix of homes ranging from ornate Victorian and Queen Anne mansions to Shotgun and Craftsman style bungalows, the Grant Park neighborhood is also known for its namesake park which is home to the Atlanta Zoo. Grant Park is the largest historic district in Atlanta, which limits new construction to only structures that conform to the character of the old neighborhood. Access to the BeltLine, East Atlanta and Downtown are just a few of the reasons Grant Park remains such a highly desirable neighborhood.
The geographic and cultural heart of Atlanta, Midtown is bordered by Buckhead to the north, Downtown to the south, the BeltLine to the east and I-75/85 to the west. Home to some of Atlanta’s top businesses and popular entertainment venues, the crown jewel of this vibrant neighborhood is undoubtedly the historic 185-acre Piedmont Park. Pockets of established residential areas are found throughout Midtown offering a wide array of architectural styles ranging from Craftsman bungalows and Victorians to glittering condominium high rises tower and commercial building conversions.
Classic Tudor, Italian Renaissance, Federal and Colonial style homes grace the winding, tree-lined streets of this historic intown neighborhood. Nestled between Peachtree Street and Piedmont Road, Ansley Park was developed in 1904 as an “automobile suburb” and has evolved into the prestigious and popular neighborhood it is today. An ideal location for outdoor enthusiasts, Ansley Park is home to the renowned Ansley Golf Club and is bordered by Piedmont Park with access to the Atlanta Botanical Gardens, Piedmont Driving Club and the BeltLine. Residents enjoy the neighborhood’s convenient location, which is minutes away from Virginia Highland, Midtown, Buckhead and Downtown.