Cully, Portland, Oregon
|• Association||Cully Association of Neighbors|
|• Coalition||Central Northeast Neighbors, Inc
|• Total||2.74 sq mi (7.10 km2)|
|• Density||4,700/sq mi (1,800/km2)|
|• No. of households||4685|
|• Occupancy rate||92% occupied|
|• Owner-occupied||2846 households (61%)|
|• Renting||1839 households (39%)|
|• Avg. household size||2.77 persons|
Cully is a neighborhood in the Northeast section of Portland, Oregon. The neighborhood, as well as NE Cully Blvd. that runs diagonally through it, is named after English stonemason Thomas Cully (1810–1891), an early settler. Cully borders Sunderland, Concordia, and Beaumont-Wilshire on the west, Portland International Airport on the north, Sumner on the east, and Rose City Park and Roseway on the south.
Neighborhood parks include Sacajawea Park (1985), Rigler Community Garden (2004), Khunamokwst Park (2015), and Whitaker Ponds Nature Park (1998). Nevertheless, Cully has the smallest amount of parkland per capita, and largest population living more than one-half mile from a park, of any Portland neighborhood. The Thomas Cully Park Community Garden celebrated its grand opening on October 18, 2012.
Rose City Cemetery, founded in 1906, occupies the southwest corner of the neighborhood. Within its grounds is the Japanese Cemetery, which is maintained independently by the Japanese Ancestral Society of Portland.
- Demographics (2000)
- Neighborhood Link - History, the Cully Family
- "Not all the city is rich in parks" by Peter Korn, Portland Tribune
- Thomas Cully Park Community Garden Grand Opening The Intertwine
- Harvey, Thomas (April 2006). "Sacred Spaces, Common Places: The Cemetery in the Contemporary American City". The Geographical Review 96(2): 295-312.
- Let Us Build Cully Park! Community Garden video about the Cully Park Community Garden (2013)
- Guide to Cully Neighborhood - PortlandNeighborhood.com
- Cully Association of Neighbors
- "Not all the city is rich in parks" by Peter Korn, Portland Tribune, August 3, 2006
- "City, schools tally Cully's deficiencies" by James Mayer, The Oregonian, November 27, 2008
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