Those new to Denver or planning on a move to the Mile High City will need a neighborhood map and an expert guide to select the best location to call home.
Several examples of Usonian architecture can be found throughout Denver. This simplistic style was first brought to light by Frank Lloyd Wright.
In the glory days of Denver real estate, before the Silver Panic of 1893, one architect reigned supreme.
One a dry bit of Colorado prairie, the Town of Bow Mar is now a coveted piece of Denver real estate.
After their overwhelming success in the Arapahoe Acres neighborhood, Edward Hawkins and Clyde Mannon partnered on another mid-century modern development. Arapaho Hills, completed in 1964, is in Littleton with unobstructed views eastward
Though not as prevalent in Denver real estate, the Gothic Revival home has a strong aesthetic presence.
Denver came of age in the late 1800's during the reign of the Victorian home.
The Tudor-revival home style was popular in Denver during the 1920's and 1930's.
The Congress Park neighborhood, once a component of Capital Heights, is a peaceful, tree-lined oasis bisected by stately avenues.
The Cheesman Park neighborhood of Denver is truly in the middle of all the action. The close proximity to downtown Denver, City Park, Botanic Gardens and Cherry Creek have made this one of the city's most desirable areas. However, even this charming district has some skeletons in the closet.
Before it was home to early Denver's most elite citizens, the area of Capitol Hill was an undesirable dusty bluff. Today, it is a civic and cultural center with staggering examples of Victorian architecture.
The first post-World War II residential neighborhood to be listed as a National Register Historic District, Arapahoe Acres is a mid-century dream. Consisting of 124 unique homes, the subdivision is an architectural and aesthetic departure.