Architecturally and Historically Significant Homes in Downtown Dallas
Dallas has become the most economically solid city in the country. The city is fortunate to have a good city manager in a city manager form of government, an aesthetically driven city, generous philanthropists who are fully engaged in the future of Dallas, and a business environment that attracts Fortune 100 companies to move to Dallas and entrepreneurs and developers to invest in Dallas ensures Dallas survives.
Now luxury residences in architecturally significant highrises are an integral part of Dallas, complementing the Arts District and business district. Part-time residents of Dallas and those selling their homes in Highland Park, Preston Hollow and Turtle Creek are the homebuyers in downtown Dallas. See More
If You Desire an Architecturally Significant Home You Will Love, Douglas Newby Invites You to Call or Contact Him
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The Best Homes in Downtown Dallas Neighborhood
Architect Ed Beran & Overton Shelmier Designed the Renovation of the Adolphus Hotel
Architect Signe & Jason Smith Designed Interior of Highrise Downtown Residence
Architect George Dahl of Dahl, Green, LaRoche and Renovations by Ogelsby Greene Designed Significant Downtown Building
Architect Lionel Morrison Designed One Arts in 2005
Modern Loft in Downtown Dallas
One Arts Plaza in the Dallas Arts District
Missouri - Kansas - Texas Railway Office Building
Old Red Dallas County Courthouse Built In 1919
Sir Norman Foster Designed Opera Hall In Arts District In 2009
Downtown Dallas Highrise Residences Built in 2012 Across From the Nasher
Architect I.M. Pei Designed Downtown Dallas Modern Symphony Center In 1989
Architect Edward Larrabee Barnes Designed Modern Building for the Dallas Museum of Art
Downtown Dallas Loft In Building Built In 1926
Architect Dines & Kraft Designed House Built In 1921 in South Boulevard / Park Row Neighborhood
Downtown Dallas Residence at W
Architect Philip Johnson Designed Significant Building Built In 1970
Downtown Dallas Significant House Built In 1841
Downtown Dallas Significant Original Residence
Architect Philip Johnson Designed Building
Architect Charles D. Hill Designed Beaux Arts Residence Built In 1912
Architect Herbert M. Greene Designed Significant Early Classical Revival Residence Built In 1900 Belo Mansion
Downtown Dallas Significant Concrete Residence Built In 1913
Downtown Dallas Highrise Condominium
Downtown Dallas Neighborhood - Continued
For several decades downtown Dallas was quietly being abandoned. The only bright spot in the 1970s was Ray Hunt building Reunion Tower. In the 1980s, spectacular office buildings were being erected but downtown residences and retail were nearly non-existent. The hopes, plans, and vision for downtown Dallas is coming to fruition in the 21st century. Now residential modern highrises line the skyscape and modern performance halls and museums anchor the Arts District, benefiting the 5,000 residents living downtown.
Downtown Dallas has once again emerged as a prestigious destination point. There is nothing chimerical about downtown Dallas becoming a vibrant city center. Over the next decade projects will be finished that will transform Dallas beyond our imagination.