Castleberry Hill

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Castleberry Hill Historic District
Castleberry Hill welcome sign.jpg
Welcome Sign
Castleberry Hill is located in Atlanta
Castleberry Hill
Location Atlanta, Georgia
Coordinates 33°45′3.6″N 84°23′59.7″W / 33.751000°N 84.399917°W / 33.751000; -84.399917Coordinates: 33°45′3.6″N 84°23′59.7″W / 33.751000°N 84.399917°W / 33.751000; -84.399917
Architect Multiple
Architectural style Other
Governing body Private
NRHP Reference # 85001742
Added to NRHP August 08, 1985[1]

Castleberry Hill is a neighborhood in central Atlanta, Georgia located adjacent to and southwest of the Central Business District. It is a federally recognized historic district since 1985 and became a City of Atlanta Landmark District in 2006. Since 2000, the area has experienced an influx of residents and new businesses. The area, which is made up predominantly of Walker, Nelson and Peters Streets is home to a growing number of small art galleries, restaurants, and loft residences. The area also offers pristine local shopping, grocery, such as Boxcar Grocer, and spa services, like iwi Fresh. Other notable area eateries include No Mas! Cantina, a spacious Mexican-themed restaurant, bar and fine home furnishings establishment, often used as a point of reference. Castleberry Hill residents gather at local watering holes, such as Elliott Street Pub and Bottle Rocket.


This area was originally part of the renegade Snake Nation community but by the Civil War was becoming industrial with terra cotta and other building material factories, cotton warehousing and grocers, one of whom, Daniel Castleberry, it is named for.[2] By the early 1990s, it had fallen on hard times, serving as the backdrop for dystopic films such as Freejack and Kalifornia. Loft conversions began in the 1980s, and by 1992, there were 120 lofts with 150 residents. The 1996 Olympics saw another influx of development.[3]



  1. ^ "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. 2008-04-15. 
  2. ^ Castleberry Hill History
  3. ^ Risley, Ford (1992-01-26). "FOCUS; Loft-Living, Southern Style, Catching On". The New York Times. Retrieved 2010-04-28. 

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