Inman Park Atlantaatlanta

Inman Park Atlantaatlanta

HomeInman Park is Atlanta’s first planned residential suburb and also Atlanta’s first electric trolley neighborhood. Created at the cusp of the twentieth century, this ideal Victorian neighborhood — curved streets, generous residential lots and verdant parks — was built upon the wrecked land of Atlanta’s Civil War battlefield, two miles east of Downtown Atlanta. 

About Inman Park

Inman Park is Atlanta’s first planned residential suburb as well as it's first electric trolley neighborhood. Created at the cusp of the 20th century, this Victorian neighborhood — curved streets, generous residential lots and verdant parks — was built upon the wrecked land of Atlanta’s Civil War battlefield, two miles east of downtown Atlanta. 

What to Do & See in Inman Par

Characterized by Victorian homes and tree-lined streets, Inman Park also is home to one of Atlanta’s most-anticipated annual festivals. The Inman Park Festival showcases the neighborhood’s personality with costumed performers mingling with local city council members. That spirit is reflected year round in the many community restaurants, coffee houses, and bars. 

Inman Park (Atlanta)

... just to walk the lovely streets and see the beautiful homes as well as spend time in the park just sitting and en... (Source: www.tripadvisor.com)

Inman Park

As Atlanta’s first suburb, Inman Park is full of history. Developer Joel Hurt planned Inman Park and the rapid transit streetcar for which the old trolley barn near the MARTA station served as a terminus. The historic homes are restored Victorian, Colonial, and Queen Anne style, and a variety of modern and updated lofts and apartment buildings dot the stretch along the Eastside Trail. 

Move to the Beat of Inman Park.

Upscale, upbeat, and urban. From the moment you lock eyes with Inman Quarter, you’ll be drawn to its trendy yet approachable appeal. Our studio, one, and two-bedroom Inman Park apartments epitomize high-end living in the most coveted neighborhood in Atlanta, Georgia. From stunning apartment interiors to impressive amenities and an energizing location just blocks from the Atlanta Beltline, Inman Quarter pulls you in. With six stories of luxurious, boutique apartments above one floor of unique retail spaces and delectable eateries, this is Atlanta living. Here, "rise to the occasion" is an understatement, and Inman Quarter is only the beginning. (Source: www.inmanquarter.com)

Wet Noses Welcome to Iq!

At Inman Quarter, we love your pets just as much as you do! That’s why we’ve designed our Atlanta, Georgia, apartments to be pet-friendly with expansive floor plans, plenty of city views, and a convenient location across the way from 200+ acres at Freedom Park. Head out the front door and be just steps from greenery, the Atlanta Beltline, and Inman Park’s upbeat street blocks. 

Life in Atlanta's Original Suburb: the Pioneering Vision for Inman Park

Inman Park is two miles east of downtown and was designed by Joel Hurt to be the first planned residential suburb of Atlanta. Hurt started planning for the neighborhood in 1884, sold the first lots in 1889. (Photo by Evey Wilson) (Source: www.wabe.org)

A Guide to Inman Park, Atlanta’s First Planned Suburb

www.ajc.com)The neighborhood boasts restaurants, a presidential center and fairy princess towers. 

Inman Park--Atlanta: a National Register of Historic Places Travel Itinerary

Inman Park was the first planned residential suburb developed in Atlanta. Its promoter, Joel Hurt, was one of the city's most important early builders. Improvements to the district, such as streets, a park, part of Atlanta's first electric streetcar line, landscaping and tree planting were well underway by the time the first lots were put up for auction in 1889, officially opening the development of the Inman Park suburb. Subsequently, more land was acquired and more lots subdivided by Joel Hurt's company, the East Atlanta Land Company, and Samuel Inman, the financier and cotton broker for whom the area was named. Inman Park was for some years occupied by many prominent Atlanta families who built typical late 19th-century Victorian homes on its picturesque landscaped streets. The founder of the Coca-Cola Company, Asa G. Candler, and his brother Warren A. Candler, a bishop in the Methodist Church and supporter of Emory University, both lived in the district. Among other important citizens of Atlanta who also lived in the neighborhood were Wilbur Fiske Glenn, an influential Methodist minister for whom Glenn Memorial Church on the Emory University campus is named; George King, founder of Atlanta's King Hardware; former Governors Allen Candler and Alfred W. Colquitt; Robert Winship, founder of Winship Machine Company; Ernest Woodruff, financier and officer of the Coca-Cola Company and his son Robert, who later assumed a prominent role in the Atlanta community. (Source: www.nps.gov)



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