The Dallas Pedestrian Network snakes through downtown connecting parking garages, hotels, office towers and residences. Conceived in the late 1960s as a way to separate pedestrians from auto traffic, it evolved into climate controlled walkways below and above the streets of the business district. Some sections contain shops and restaurants, while others serve as sterile [...]Continue Reading →
It’s been about one year since major modifications took place at the pocket park located at Harwood and Elm Streets. Let’s review how the advertising and landscape changes continue to affect the district.
The pocket parks along Elm (referred to here as the “Harwood Pocket Park” at Elm/Harwood and the mid-block “Elm Street Pocket Park”) [...]Continue Reading →
- Exploring the history, challenges, and future of a city's local treasures
Topics1900 Elm 1929 America's Most Endangered Places apartment art deco community Dallas Dallas Center for Architecture Dallas Gas Company Dallas Pedestrian Network Demolition department store Elm Elm Street Elm Street Garage Enserch Plaza film exchange First Presbyterian Church george dahl Hamilton Properties Harwood Street Jackson Street Joske's Lee Harvey Oswald loft Main Street Garden Mid-Century movie park park avenue photo police Preservation Preservation Dallas restoration Statler Hilton street Texas Titche-Goettinger tour urban design W. Scott Dunne warner brothers William B. Tabler Wood Street