Was once the home of Gahan’s Saloon—a legendary watering hole for politicians, policeman and reporters. Now home to Ted’s Montana Grill.
Built in the 1880’s, the entire second floor of this building, once a dance hall, was originally suspended on springs. Now home to The Bent Lens, Eve and Victoriana.
Apollo Hall on this site served as Denver’s first theatre and Denver’s City Hall. Now home to Al’s Barber Shop, Cry Baby Ranch, Studio West and VIE.
Once home to a lively watering hole in the 1860s, a machine shop during World War II, a bicycle shop, the first barber shop and a speakeasy during Prohibition with the Frontenac Hotel upstairs. Now home to Corridor 44.
Named after developer Dana Crawford, this Second Empire Style gem was her favorite building on the block. Now home to John Fluevog Shoes.
Originally home to the Metropolitan Billiard Saloon, a magnet for drunken commotion and occasional gunplay. Now home to TAG.
Originally built in 1864 for Graham’s Pioneer Pharmacy and A.E. Pierce’s lending library and had to be torn down and replaced. Denver’s first photographer had a studio here and carefully photographed the building. The new building is now very similar to the original because of the photographer’s diligent work. Now home to Ocean Prime.
On this corner site, General William H. Larimer built one of the very first log cabins in Denver. Now home to Tom’s Urban and Comedy Works.
During construction, crews were forced to dig a sound structure 20 feet deep that required surrounding buildings to be reinforced so that they would not fall over. Now home to The Capital Grille.
Built to house Champion Brewing Company, a brew pub coinciding with the birth of the Colorado Rockies. A large-scale mural of baseball fans can still be seen on its walls today. Now home to Cru.
Once home to La Mancha Restaurant where in the basement it was reported that spirits would frequently bang on the walls and rattle the pipes. Now home to Blue Ruby and ELEMENT.
George Kettle, a butcher, built this stone structure. Earlier the site housed John J. Walley, a cabinetmaker drafted to make Denver’s first coffins. Now an open archway leads to The Kettle Arcade.
Site of the first Post Office in Denver. Now home to Equipement de Vin and Goorin Bros.
Once home to the City Hall Pharmacy and Hope Hotel. Now home to Dog Savvy.