Bungalow and Period Revival styles dominate the architecture in Ashland Place. Period street lamps line the subdivision’s streets, which are in the shadow of Central Avenue high-rises. The neighborhood is walking distance from the light-rail line, and the Heard and Phoenix Art museums, as well as restaurants and small businesses. Most homes were built between 1923 and 1927. Homes along Ashland Avenue were built last, and here you will find some roomier ranch-style homes built as late as 1940. Homebuyers could buy properties in the Ashland Place neighborhood on a payment plan, a somewhat new concept at the time, making these homes affordable for middle-class residents in Phoenix after the turn of the century. Ashland Place was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1994.
Boundaries: Thomas Road South to East Oak Street; Central Avenue East to 3rd St
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