List of heritage buildings in Vancouver

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Heritage Buildings In Vancouver
Heritage Building Classification
Class A:Primary Significant
Class B:Significant
Class C:Character or Contextual
Heritage Protection Subclass
Class (M):Municipal – City of Vancouver Government
Class (P):Provincial – British Columbia Government
Class (F):Federal – Canadian Government
Other sub-classifications
Class (H):Heritage Revitalization Agreement
Class (HC):Heritage Conservation Covenant
Class (I):Interior features & fixtures are protected
Class (L):Landscapes are protected
National Historic Sites
Although the buildings may be designated National Historic Sites by the Federal Government of Canada, the site is not protected until there is municipal or provincial designation or it has a Historical Revitalization Agreement.
Detailed listings: [1]

The following is a list of buildings and structures classified as Schedule "A" and Schedule "B" heritage buildings by the City of Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada. These are designated heritage buildings, and as such are legally protected by the city's heritage by-law No. 4837.

The list does not include:
  • Buildings in Gastown or Chinatown. These areas are geographically designated heritage sites by the province of British Columbia, although the city is responsible for protecting heritage buildings therein.[1]
  • Buildings and structures designated by By-laws enacted since 31 January 2003.
  • Other heritage structures that may be protected by the federal or provincial governments.[1]


(Group A) - places used for people gathering for entertainment, worship, and eating or drinking. Examples: churches, restaurants (with 50 or more possible occupants), theatres, and stadiums.

Heritage Class
Description Year Builder or
Brock House
(Thorley Park)
Point Grey Road
This Tudor Revival house was originally a private residence and at one time a Royal Canadian Mounted Police detachment. This is now a seniors activity centre, Brock House Society, and a restaurant open to the public. Brock House Restaurant stages over 200 weddings per year. For more information see the Society's 2012 publication THORLEY PARK TO BROCK HOUSE: From Family Home to Heritage Landmark, 1912 - 2012. Jo Pleshakov, Editor. 1911 Samuel Maclure, architect
Bay Theatre
(Starlight Theatre)
Denman Street
This Art Moderne style theatre included a sign tower. The present owners, Amadon Group, requested a variance from the city by-laws in order to make the building viable and preserve the heritage building. The redesign was by Hewitt, Tan & Kwasnicky Architects'. 1939 Dominion Construction Ltd., original builder
Paul Kwasnicky, architect?
Pantages Theatre 144-156
East Hastings Street
Demolished 2011. 1907–1908 Edward Evans Blackmore, architect & designer B. Marcus Priteca
Holy Rosary Cathedral 646
Richards Street
The cathedral is the seat of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Vancouver. Among other notable events, it was the setting for the civic funeral of popular English Bay lifeguard Joe Fortes. The style is French Gothic, and very different from the castellated Anglican, United Church and Baptist churches on Burrard. 1899–1900 Julien & Williams, architects
Provincial Courthouse 800
West Georgia Street
This Neo-classical building was originally designed by Francis Rattenbury, who also designed the Empress Hotel & the Parliament Building in Victoria.
In 1912 the West wing was added and designed by Thomas Hooper.
In 1983 the building was renovated & restored by architect, Arthur Erickson and is the current home of the Vancouver Art Gallery.
1906–1913 Francis Rattenbury, architect
(Angus Apartments)
Davie Street
Gabriola, was built for B.T. Rogers, founder of B.C. Sugar Refining Co. This Queen Anne grand mansion, is located in the Vancouver West End. The building became the Angus Apartments in 1925. It became a restaurant, but it is currently vacant. 1901 Samuel Maclure, architect
Hycroft 1489
McRae Avenue
The house of General Alexander Duncan McRae and family where frequent parties were hosted that were "must attend" for the city's socialites. McRae donated it to the government of Canada for use as a veteran's hospital. It is now used by the University Women's Club. Today it is one of the most-used filming locations in Vancouver. 1909 Thomas Hooper, architect
Heritage Hall
Class: A(M)
Main Street
Mount Pleasant
Originally a post office, this building was occupied by the Royal Canadian Mounted Police in the 1970s before being restored in the 1980s as a community arts venue. The design is said to derive from a misdirected set of plans that were meant for another city in the Prairies, which got the smaller building meant to have been constructed here. 1914 Archibald Campbell Hope, architect
Hastings Mill Store 1575
Alma Road
The oldest building in Vancouver, moved by barge from its original location at the north foot of Dunlevy to Point Grey & Alma. The Native Daughters of British Columbia opened it as a museum. 1865 Erected by Captain Edward Stamp & Associates
Orpheum Theatre 884
Granville Street
Originally a vaudeville house on Theatre Row, the building was fully restored in the 1970s and is now an important live music venue and home to the Vancouver Symphony Orchestra. 1927 B. Marcus Priteca, architect
Aberthau House
(Rear House)
West 2nd Avenue
This Tudor Revival was built for James S. Rear, General Manager, of American Life Insurance.
Later bought by Col. Victor Spencer who called it Aberthau (Welsh for: place filled with light).
Presently, it is a cultural and recreational center run by the Vancouver Park Board.
1909 Samuel Maclure, architect
St. Andrew's-Wesley United Church 1012
Nelson Street
This a Gothic Revival style church. The church was constructed after the union of the Methodist & Presbyterian churches, to form the United Church of Canada.[2] 1931–1933 George Twizell & Robert Twizell, architects
Tulk House Rosemary
(Order of the Convent of Our Lady of the Cenacle)
Selkirk Street
This Tudor Revival manor was built for whiskey baron & lawyer, Edward Tulk, who name the house after his daughter, Rosemary.

It was also home to the Lieutenant Governor of B.C., John William Fordham Johnson. From 1947, the house was owned by the Order of the convent of Our Lady of the Cenacle until 1996, where it was used as a retreat.

1915 Samuel Maclure & Cecil Fox, architects
St. James Anglican Church 303
East Cordova Street
An art deco variant on Byzantine church design. 1935–1937 Adrian Gilbert Scott, architect
Christ Church Cathedral 690
Burrard Street
Style is English Romanesque 1889–1895 Charles Osborn Wickenden, architect
Beatty Street Drill Hall 620
Beatty Street
Home of The British Columbia Regiment (Duke of Connaught's Own), the most senior military unit in the city. 1899–1901 David Ewart, architect
Seaforth Armoury Burrard Street @ 1st Avenue Home of The Seaforth Highlanders of Canada 1935–1936 McCarter and Nairne, architects
The Vancouver Club 915
West Hastings
1912–1914 Sharp & Thompson, architects
Alexandra Park Haywood Bandstand 1755
Beach Avenue
The Alexandra Park Bandstand is situated in a triangular-shaped park bordered by Beach Avenue, Burnaby Street and Bidwell Street in Vancouver's West End, overlooking English Bay. 1915
First Baptist Church 969
Burrard Street
The church suffered a serious fire in 1931. But was restored by a parishioner, Charles Bentall, owner of Dominion Construction. 1911 Burke, Horwood, & White, architects
St. Paul’s Anglican Church of the West End, Vancouver 1130
Jervis Street
This Gothic Revival church is built in Vancouver's West End. 1905 William Henry Archer, architect
Holy Trinity Ukrainian Orthodox Cathedral 154
East 10th Avenue
The Holy Trinity Ukrainian Orthodox Parish was established in Vancouver on May 9, 1937. At Easter in 1950, the first Divine Liturgy was served in the newly built, but as yet unfinished, church.
In December 1977, the Vancouver City Council designated the church as an architectural Heritage Building and an engraved plaque was placed on the exterior of the church building. The Parish is classified as a Cathedral under the Ukrainian Orthodox Church of Canada.
1950 Sergius Timoshenko, architect
Stanley Park Pavilion Stanley Park 1911
Fire Hall No. 1 270-280
East Cordova Street
Possibly the first fire hall in North America designed specifically for motorized fire trucks, this building was converted into the Fire Hall Arts Centre in the 1970s. Listed as "Fire Hall No. 2." 1906–1907 William T. Whiteway, architect
Coroner's Court 238-240
East Cordova Street
This building was originally the facility for the city coroner and was later used by the city analyst. It was turned into a museum for the Vancouver Police Department as a project marking the city's centennial in 1986. 1932 Arthur J. Bird, architect
Chalmers Church 2801 Hemlock 1912 Samuel Buttrey Birds, architect
Evangelistic Tabernacle 85 East 10th Ave Please see Mount Pleasant Presbyterian Church 1909–1910
St. Mary's (Kerrisdale)
Church & Hall
West 37th Ave
The church and the parish hall are both designated as heritage buildings. 1913
1923 [3]
Sharp & Thompson, architects
Vancouver Public Library 750
This is the second Vancouver Public Library central branch building after the Carnegie and before the current Library Square opened in 1995. The building is occupied by a lingerie store, the studios of CTV Vancouver station CIVT-TV, part of Bell Media and The Beat 94.5, 103.5 QM/FM, Team 1040, and Team1410. 1957 Harold Semmens and Doug Simpson, architects
Japanese Hall & School 475
Alexander Street
Seized by the government as part of the Japanese Canadian internment during the Second World War, this building was an important centre of the Japanese community in Vancouver. It has since been returned and restored as a cultural centre and a language school. 1928 Sharp & Thompson, architects
Stanley Theatre 2750
Granville Street
This Moorish style interior art deco theatre is the last surviving neighbourhood theatre in Vancouver. Today it is a live theatre called the Stanley Industrial Alliance Stage. 1930 Henry Holdsby Simmonds, architect
Terminal City Lawn Bowling Club 1650 West 14th Avenue 1935
Connaught Park Fieldhouse 2390 West 10th Avenue 1925
Memorial Park South Fieldhouse 5950
Prince Albert
Vancouver Rowing Club Clubhouse Stanley Park Originally located on the other side of Coal Harbour, at the foot of the bluff below Hastings Street below the foot of Howe and near the Vancouver Club, the original building was floated across to the present location and rebuilt as a stationary building on pilings. The style is mock Tudor. 1911
Unitarian Church of Vancouver 949 W 49th Avenue This modernist church was built in 1964, and added to the Canadian Register of Historic Places in 2008. 1964 Wolfgang Gerson, Architect
Mount Pleasant Presbyterian Church 2525
Quebec Street
This Romanesque Revival church was used as a church until 1989. The building was used as a performing arts theatre, but was converted to a residential complex by 1994. 1909 Parr and Fee, architects
St. Francis of Assisi Church 2025 & 2035
Napier Street

First Church of Christ, Scientist

Coastal Church
1160 West Georgia Street " ... notable as a rare example of a building constructed during the First World War. The two-storey building is a finely-executed example of the Colonial Revival style, uncommon in Vancouver. ... located in downtown Vancouver in a mid-block site with frontage on both West Georgia Street ... and Alberni Street."[4] 1918 Matheson and De Guerre


(Group B) - places where services are provided (not to be confused with mercantile, below). Examples: banks, insurance agencies, government buildings (including police and fire stations), and doctor's offices.

Heritage Class
Description Year Builder or
Douglas Lodge
(Bank of Commerce)
Granville Street
This Georgian Revival building is a commercial & residential landmark building on the corner of Granville Street and 12th Avenue. Once home of Justin Trudeau, Prime Minister of Canada[5]

Douglas Lodge, a heritage building

1912 W.M. Dodd, architect
London Building 626 West Pender Street Edwardian Commercial building which was built for the London and British North American Company in 1912 when Britain was still a significant source of investment money for Vancouver buildings. 1912 Architects: Somervell & Putnam
Firehall #6 1000
Nicola Street
1907 Honeyman and Curtis, architects
Royal Bank Tower (Vancouver) 675
West Hastings Street
1929-1931 Sumner Godfrey Davenport, architect
Tellier Tower
(Holden Building)
East Hastings Street
1910–1911 William Tuff Whiteway, architect
Hudson's Bay Insurance Company 900 West Hastings 1911 William A. Doctor, architect
Dick Building 1490
West Broadway
Named after William Dick, who was a Vancouver business man and MLA. 1929 Townley & Matheson, architects
Sun Tower 100
West Pender Street
Originally built as the Vancouver World building, it acquired its current name when the Vancouver Sun (originally the Vancouver News-Advertiser) newspaper occupied the building between 1937 and 1964. At time of construction, it was the tallest building in the British Empire, succeeded in that capacity by the Marine Building and preceded by the Dominion Building. 1912 L. D. Taylor; William T. Whiteway, architect
Federal Building 715
West Hastings Street
Part of the Sinclair Centre complex. 1937
Marine Building 355
Burrard Street
The tallest skyscraper in the British Empire when it opened in 1930, this marine-themed Art Deco structure cost $2.3 million but was sold to the Guinness family for only $900,000 once the Great Depression set in. It was restored in the 1980s. Its terra-cotta tiled art deco entrance, ornate revolving door and etched brass elevators doors form one of the busiest filming locations in the city. 1929–1930 J. W. Hobbs; McCarter and Nairne, architects
National Harbours Board Building 50
North Dunlevy Street
BC Permanent Loan Building 330
West Pender Street
1907 Hooper and Watkins, architects
Canada Permanent Building
(Century House)
Richards Street
1911 John Smith Davidson Taylor, architect
Vancouver Block 736
Granville Street
Built in 1912 for Dominic Burns, brother of Sen. Patrick Burns, who also managed P. Burns & Co. Meat Packing. The building permits were filed on January 23, 1911, for a cost of $75.70. The building was completed for a total cost of $400,000. 1912 Parr and Fee, architects
Winch Building 739
West Hastings Street
Part of the Sinclair Centre complex. 1909 Thomas Hooper, architect
Vancouver City Hall 453
West 12th Avenue
After years of political wrangling while city affairs were conducted from a temporary location in the Holden Building, the new city hall was finally completed on 4 December 1936, Vancouver's jubilee year. The original design included a twin to the current building, across Cambie Street where the City Square redevelopment of the former Normal School and Model School is now, as a gateway leading across a jointly planned rebuild of the Cambie Street Bridge. The larger project was cancelled because of the Depression. 1936 Townley & Matheson, architects
Canadian Northern Railway Station
(Pacific Central Station)
Station Street
This Neoclassical Revival building is the built on landfill that was originally part of False Creek. It continues to function as a train station but in 1993 the station became a multi transportation station where intercity buses also depart from. The heritage designation includes the neon sign. 1917–1919 Pratt & Ross, architects
Waterfront Station
Class: A(M)
Cordova Street
Waterfront Station is a major intermodal public transportation facility and the main transit terminus in Downtown Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada. 1914 Barott, Blackader, and Webster[6]
Toronto Dominion Bank 560-580 West Hastings Street 1920
Bank of Montreal - Main & Prior Branch
Class: B(M)(H)(I)
Main Street
This Classical Revival style temple bank is one of three that were designed by Honeyman & Curtis. In 2005 this building was incorporated into a new development of apartments and acts as the main foyer to these units. 1929 Honeyman & Curtis, architects
Commercial & 1st
Class: A
East 1st Avenue
Commercial & residential building that is the heart of what the locals called The Drive (referring to Commercial Drive).


(Group E) - schools and day care centers up to the 12th grade.

Heritage Class
Description Year Builder or
Lord Strathcona Elementary School
Class: A(M) & B(M)
East Pender Street
Descended from the first school in Vancouver, Lord Strathcona Elementary consists of four buildings and is now adjoined to a community centre. The primary building was constructed in 1921 from the bricks from the original 1891 school building on this site. It was originally called the East End School before changing its name (followed many years later by the neighbourhood) to Strathcona. 1897
William Blackmore, architect
Convent of the Sacred Heart
(St. Georges School)
Class: A(M)(L)
West 29th Avenue
The Convent of the Sacred Heart high school was founded by the Sisters of the Sacred Heart, in 1912, in the city of Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada. It was an all-girls Catholic school until 1979, when it was sold to St. George's School (Vancouver) and became an all-boys (non denominational) Junior school. The building has become a Vancouver City Heritage Building and St. George’s has restored, maintained and expanded the school’s Gothic Revival style architecture. The Architect of the school was: Charles G. Badgley 1912 Charles G. Badgley, architect
Normal School
Class: A(M)
West 12th Avenue
Now along with the former Model School, it is part of the City Square Shopping Centre. This Gothic Revival style building was a school for teachers. (King Edward High School was four blocks west on 12th Avenue and became the King Edward Campus of Vancouver Community College until its relocation, after a fire, to East Broadway near Clark Drive). In 1989 the school was redesigned by architect, Paul Merrick, to become offices & stores for the inside of a mall. 1909 Pearce & Hope, architects
Model School
Class: A(M)
West 12th Avenue
Now along with the former Normal School, it is part of the City Square Shopping Centre. This Romanesque Revival was originally an elementary school teacher's training school. In 1989 the school was redesigned by architect, Paul Merrick, to become offices & stores for the inside of a mall. There were four attempts to demolish the Normal & Model Schools by the Vancouver School Board. 1905 Edward Evans Blackmore, architect
472 Schoolhouse
Class: B(M)
West 19th Avenue
This Pioneer Cottege style school was the second school to open in what was then, the Municipality of Point Grey. The school was saved by the Douglas Park neighbourhood and Allen & Bronna Fenichel. The building was moved to the present location behind their house of 906 West 19th. 1901


(Group F) - places where goods are manufactured or repaired (unless considered "High-Hazard" (below)). Examples: factories and dry cleaners.

Heritage Class
Description Year Builder or
Photo Plaque


(Group H) - places involving production or storage of very flammable or toxic materials. Includes places handling explosives and/or highly toxic materials (such as fireworks, hydrogen peroxide, and cyanide).

Heritage Class
Description Year Builder or


(Group I) - places where people are physically unable to leave without assistance. Examples: hospitals, nursing homes, and prisons. In some jurisdictions, Group I may be used to designate Industrial.

Heritage Class
Description Year Builder or
Taylor Manor
Class: B(M)
Boundary Road
This Tudor Revival building was built by the City of Vancouver in 1915, as a dormitory for destitute seniors. Originally called Old People's Home was renamed Taylor Manor after ex-Vancouver Mayor Louis Denison Taylor who died in poverty at age 89. 1913 Perry & Fowler, architects
C.G. Johnson House

Class: A(M)(H)
West 58th Avenue
This Craftsman style house was built for shipping magnate Major C. Gardiner Johnson. The home became a private nursing home, called Oakhurst, in 1938. 1912 R. Mackay Fripp, architect
Glen Brae House
(Glen Hospital)
(Canuck Place)
Class: A(M)
1690 Matthews Avenue
1910 William Lamont Tait; Parr and Fee, architects


(Group M) - places where goods are displayed and sold. Examples: grocery stores, department stores, and gas stations.

Heritage Class
Description Year Builder or
Woodward's Building 101
West Hastings Street
The Original 1903-08 section of the Woodward's Department Store store was saved and is restored at the corner of Hastings and Abbott Streets, and is integrated into the mixed-use Woodward's development.

It now houses SFU's School for the Contemporary Arts.

1908 William T. Whiteway, architect
Hudson's Bay Department Store 674
Granville Street
The Hudson's Bay Company (chartered 1670) built this department store at the intersection of West Georgia and Seymour (the part in shadow in the photograph) and also along Granville, then filled in the corner of West Georgia and Granville by replacing older buildings (the joins being seamless and visible only by the slightest difference in the shade of the terra cotta), and finally made an addition in simplified style along Seymour in the Downtown Vancouver area. The same architectural building is also found in the Hudson's Bay stores in the cities of Victoria, Calgary and Winnipeg. 1913
Burke, Horwood & White, architects
Vancouver Motors
(Dominion Motors)
901 Seymour Street 1925 Townley and Matheson, architects
Canadian Linen Supply 1228-1232
Richards Street
1932 Townley and Matheson, architects
Jones Tent & Awning 2034 West 11th Avenue 1919
Foley Building 698
West 16th Avenue
This Edwardian style building was the first commercial building of the new Municipality of Point Grey. Owner, James B. Foley, ran his real estate business, while renting the corner unit to a grocery store. 1909 Unknown
Bank of Montreal
Class: C
Main Street
Mount Pleasant
Royal Bank
Class: B
Main Street
Mount Pleasant


(Group R) - places providing accommodations for overnight stay (excluding Institutional). Examples: houses, apartment buildings, hotels, and motels.

Heritage Class
Description Year Builder or
Shannon 7255 Granville Street 1912–1913 B.T. Rogers; Somerville and Putnam, architects
Hodson Manor 1254 West 7th Avenue 1894 and 1903
James England House 2300 Birch Street 1907
Steamboat/Fairview House 1151 West 8th Avenue 1890
Banff Apartments 1201 W. Georgia Street Originally Florence Court residential hotel, now rental apartments. The last remaining example of the New York-style posh residential hotels and apartments that once lined West Georgia Street between Thurlow St. and Stanley Park. The building lost some of its original classical detail to modernization attempts in the period between 1940 and 1970. The building was deteriorating through the 1980s and 1990s and suffered a serious fire in October 2002. Since the fire the interior of the building has been completely re-plumbed, re-wired and otherwise restored. 1909 Henry Barton Watson, architect
Hotel Vancouver 900 West Georgia Street This heritage hotel was the 3rd Hotel Vancouver and took 11 years to complete. The first two original hotels were built on the corner of Granville & Georgia in 1887 & 1916. 1929–1939 John S. Archibald & John Schofield, architects
Sylvia Hotel 1154 Gilford Street A historic hotel on English Bay, the Sylvia was originally an apartment building before being converted during the Second World War to house merchant marine crews. It was the tallest building in the West End until the late 1950s, and the location of the first cocktail bar in the city. The "dine in the sky" restaurant was eventually moved to the ground floor. 1911–1912 W.P. White, architect
Davis House 166 West 10th Avenue 1891
The Roedde House 1415 Barclay Street This Queen Anne style house is currently maintained by the Roedde House Preservation Society. 1893 Gustav Roedde; Francis Rattenbury, architect
Hirshfield House 1963 Comox Street Private residential, West End. The style is Arts and Crafts both in building design and landscaping. 1910 Gamble and Knapp, architects
Tudor Manor 1311 Beach Avenue 1927–1928 Townley and Matheson, architects
Residential 2202 Cypress Street Private 1914
Residential 2220 Cypress Street Private 1914
Residential 1096 West 10th Avenue Private 1922
Residential 883 Broughton Street Private residential, West End. 1903
Residential 889 Broughton Street Private residential, West End. 1903
Residential 891 Broughton Street Private residential, West End. 1903
Residential 1416 Haro Street Private 1909
Residential 1430-1432 Haro Street Private 1902
Residential 1436 Haro Street Private 1907
Barclay Manor 1447 (1477?) Barclay Street This Queen Anne style home was once a private hospital, a home for Catholic working girls, a former boarding house, and it is now a senior's centre. Barclay Manor is part of Barclay Heritage Square in the West End. 1890
R.J. McDonald, architect (1909)
Weeks House 1459 Barclay Street This typical West End architecture style house is now part of the Barclay Heritage Square. 1895 built for George W. Weeks
The Bloomfield House [7] 2532 Columbia Street 1900
Residential 1642 Stephens Street Private 1911
Residential 3846 West 10th Ave Private 1936–1937
Residential 117 West 10th Avenue Private 1895
Residential 140 West 10th Ave Private 1910
Residential 144 West 10th Avenue Private 1894
Residential 148 West 10th Avenue Private 1908
Residential 150 West 10th Avenue Private 1907
Residential 156 West 10th Avenue Private 1894
Residential 2953 - 2955 Ontario Street Private 1907
Residential 989 Bute Now Ashby House B&B, West End. 1899
Residential 1235 Nelson Street Private residential, West End. 1931 Ross A. Lort, architect
Kensington Place 1386 Nicola Street Private residential, West End. 1912 Phillip Julien, architect
Residential 2967 West 42nd Avenue Private 1915
Fee House 1119 Broughton 1904 Parr and Fee, architects
Residential 2055 West 14th Avenue Private 1910
Randall Building 535-565 West Georgia Originally an office building for the brokerage firm, S.W. Randall Company 1929 Richard T. Perry, architect
Residential 8264 Hudson Private 1912
Residential 835-839 Cambie Street Private 1929
Residential 1037 Matthews Avenue Private 1913
Haigler House 3537 West 30th Avenue 1925
Residential 849, 853, 863, 867 Hamilton Street Private 1895–1900
Residential 2740 Yukon Private 1913
Residential 1865 West 16th Avenue Private 1912
Residential 280 East 6th Avenue Private 1908
Residential 2675 Oak Street Private 1929
Residential 967 West 8th Avenue Private 1905
Residential 1178 Hamilton Street Private 1912
Residential 901-911 Homer Street Private 1910
Residential 1183 West 10th Avenue Private 1907
Residential 2830 West 1st Avenue Private 1909
Residential 901 West 23rd Avenue Private 1912
Residential 138 West 10th Avenue Private 1904
Residential 800 Cassiar Street Private 1912
Residential 2836-2838 Birch Street Private 1910
Vernon Block 225-255 East Broadway Street 1930 Townley and Matheson, architect
Residential 2622 West 5th Avenue Private 1914
Residential 3143 Crown Street Private 1941
Abbott House 720 Jervis Street 1900
Residential 1200 Homer Street Private 1912
Residential 638 and 644 Hawks Avenue Private 1905
Hotel St. Clair 577-579 Richards Street Hotel, previously "Dunsmuir Rooms" 1911 Samuel Buttrey Birds, architect
Residential 5709 Wales Street Private 1912
Avalon Dairy Farmhouse 2661 East 43rd Avenue Private 1908 Jeremiah Crowley
Residential 3358 SE Marine Drive Private 1911
Residential 3010 West 5th Avenue Private 1921
Residential 2990 West 5th Avenue Private 1920
Residential 2216-2218 St. George Street Private 1911
Residential 518 Beatty Private 1911
Residential 1050 Nicola Private residential, West End. 1909
Grauer House 364 West 10th Avenue 1919
Residential 1554 East 10th Avenue Private residence in East Vancouver The mailing address actually reads 1552 E. 10th Ave. 1912
Residential 2006 West 15th Avenue Private
Residential 2855 West 6th Avenue Private
Queen Charlotte 1101 Nicola Street Private residential, West End. 1928
Residential 5338 Larch Street Private
Thomas Shaughnessy House 1551 Angus Drive
Residential 679 East Georgia Street Private
Hotel Georgia 801 West Georgia A landmark hotel in downtown Vancouver, Hotel Georgia has housed numerous celebrity guests over the years, including Queen Elizabeth II, Elvis Presley, The Beatles, and Errol Flynn, who died while a guest in 1959. It was restored in 1998 and a 52-story skyscraper addition to the property is currently under construction. 1927 Garrow and Graham Sr., architects
Residential 2104 East 19th Avenue Private residence in East Vancouver located across from Trout Lake service house in John Hendry Park.
Residential 285 West 17th Avenue Private
Residential 1114 Barclay Street Private
Residential 837 West 19th Avenue Private
Residential 2132 Cypress Street Private
Residential 1850 West 5th Avenue Private
Residential 656-658 Union Street Private
Residential 1234 Matthews Avenue Private
Residential 2640 Oxford Street Private
Residential 42 and 46 West 10th Avenue Private
Residential 1641 Dunbar Street Private
Residential 615 and 621 Princess Street Private
Residential 211 Columbia Street Private
W Brydon Jack House 3338 Granville Street
Residential 800 Hawks Avenue Private
Residential 664 East Georgia Street Private
Residential 1210 Lakewood Street Private
Residential 2919 East 29th Avenue Private residence in East Vancouver located close to the 29th Avenue Skytrain Station.
Residential 2620 Oxford Street Private
Residential 3223 West 37th Avenue Private
Residential 326 West Pender Street Private
Hawks Avenue residences 504, 508, 512, and 516 Hawks Avenue 1899 and 1900
Douglas Lodge 2799 Granville Street 1907 William M. Dodd, architect
St. Luke's Home 309 East Cordova Street 1924
Palms Hotel 869-873 Granville Street Only facade has been retained 1893 William Blackmore, architect
Residential 330 West 15th Ave Private 1912
BC Electric Building
(BC Hydro Building)
970 Burrard Commonly known to the locals as the BC Hydro Building, this was the head office tower for the B.C. electricity & gas utility company until 1995, when it was converted into private apartment residences. 1955–1957 Thompson, Berwick, Pratt, and Partners, architects
Gardner House 3152 West 49th Avenue The construction of the house is unique in that a concrete slab was poured, then jacked up. A second slab was poured and brick walls were erected. The first slab was rested on the bricks and the second slab was jacked up with a final pouring of the third slab which formed the foundation. 1958 Kenneth Gardner, architect
Washington Hotel
(Hotel Maple)
(Hastings Hotel)
177-179 East Hastings Street 1912 Parr and Fee, architects
Residential 6120 McDonald Street This a Georgian Revival style private residence, originally built for G.L. Smellie. 1921 William T. Whiteway, architect
Residential 6120 McDonald Street This a Tudor Revival style private residence, originally built for Dr. Brett Anderson. 1930 Hodgson & Simmons, architects
Residential 1550 Balfour Avenue Private
J.J. Miller's Kurrajong 1098 Salsbury Drive This Queen Anne style house was built for Australian, J.J. Miller who developed homes in the Grandview area of East Vancouver. 1908
Victoria Court
Class: B
East 1st Avenue
Residential apartments
Mellish House
Class: B(M)
East 1st Avenue
Architect, Frederick Mellish built this Bungalow style home for his family. 1919 Frederick Mellish, architect & builder
Class: A
East 2nd Avenue
House was built before the by-laws that restrict any house from being built right at the front of the property line.
Wenonah Apartments
Class: B
Main Street
Mount Pleasant
Formerly Leonard Apartments 1912 William P. White, architect
Belvedere Court
Class: B
Main Street
Mount Pleasant
1912 Arthur Julius Bird, architect
Ashnola Apartments
Class: B
Main Street
Mount Pleasant
1913 Braunton and Liebert, architects
Caroline Court
Class: B
Nelson Street
Residential apartments. Built for James M Pattullo by Dominion Construction in 1911 at a cost of $150,000. 1911 J P Matheson, architect
Class: C
3171 West 5th Avenue Private 1920 Fred Melton, architect and builder


(Group S) - places where items are stored (unless considered High-Hazard). Examples: warehouses and parking garages.

Heritage Class
Description Year Builder or
Stewart & Comrie Warehouse 1140-1150 Hamilton 1911

Utility and miscellaneous[edit]

(Group U) - others. Examples: water towers, barns, towers.

Heritage Class
Description Year Builder or
Cambie Heritage Boulevard

Cambie St Boulevard - Median

King Edward Avenue and Southwest Marine Drive a linear central median planted with approximately 450 trees, with two flanking one-way streets and street edge boulevards 1940

Formally Recognized


Planning firm of Harland Bartholomew and Associates, authors of ‘The Plan for the City of Vancouver.’

See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b "Vancouver Heritage". Archived from the original on 2007-04-28. Retrieved 2007-05-13.
  2. ^ St Andrew's-Wesley United Church Archived 2012-03-31 at the Wayback Machine
  3. ^ St Mary's Kerrisdale Anglican Church Archived 2012-03-31 at the Wayback Machine
  4. ^ Historic Places of Canada
  5. ^ Smith, Charlie (November 1, 2015). "Vancouver building that used to be home to Justin Trudeau damaged after ambulance crashes into limousine". The Georgia Straight. Retrieved November 9, 2015. ... and was home to Prime Minister Designate Justin Trudeau when he lived in Vancouver.
  6. ^ Vancouver, Victoria and Whistler Colourguide
  7. ^ Bloomfield House and Studio Archived 2012-03-31 at the Wayback Machine

External links[edit]