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The second phase of development at Brookwood Hills proceeded from to Hideous interior design choices are revealed on Instagram - ranging from The Cherokee Nation contested the act in court, but the discovery of gold on Cherokee lands near Dahlonega in brought an influx of white squatters and gold hunters, and the state of Georgia illegally surveyed and parceled out the Indian lands. The itinerary can be viewed online, or printed out if you plan to visit Atlanta in person. At the time of its construction, the current Temple was one of only a few synagogues in the state, which in had only 22 Jewish congregations and 13 synagogues.

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The right corner has a narrow polygonal-shaped tower and spire. Businesses flourished in the s and s, including restaurants, hotels, and nightclubs where Cab Calloway and Duke Ellington performed. These are real people, unlike those on backpage and Craiglsist. Swan House and its gardens are together considered Shutze's finest residential work, in which he adapted Italian and English classical styles to accommodate 20th-century living. This decision set the precedent throughout the South that "separate" facilities for African Americans and whites were constitutional, provided they were "equal.

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Howell Station Historic District. The neighborhood developed historically with both whites and African Americans living in segregated areas of the neighborhood. Much of the historically black section of the neighborhood has unfortunately been lost due to the expansion of the Mead Packaging Corporation, east of the district, and the Fulton County Jail, south of the district.

The remaining historically black section is characterized by narrow lots and vernacular houses with minimal stylistic elements. The rest of the neighborhood is characterized by larger lots with the houses situated close to the street and uniformly set back. The houses reflect Craftsman and Folk Victorian styles. Historically, a row of commercial buildings fronted West Marietta Street, although few remain intact or retain integrity today. The commercial area consisted of two groceries, one meat market, a barber, and a hotel.

The neighborhood also had one school, Goldsmith School, for white students, while black students had to leave the neighborhood to attend English Avenue School or Booker T. Knight Park, located in the northwest section of the neighborhood, is an open recreational space with sloping hills and mature trees.

A community building built in is located within the park and is used for storage. The setting outside the neighborhood is dominated by light industry because of nearby Southern Railway now Norfolk Southern. The remaining commercial stores not on West Marietta Street serve as a transition between the neighborhood and the industries.

Marietta, Rice, Baylor and Herndon Sts. Ansley Park Historic District. Ansley Park Historic District is an early 20th-century suburban residential district that was developed in four phases between and Completed by , the neighborhood encompasses approximately acres and includes single-family residences, apartments, and a church.

It features a curvilinear arrangement of streets, numerous parks, and a wide range of eclectic and period architectural styles. Streets in the district are landscaped on either side like parkways. Carefully aligned curbs, smooth lawns, shrubs and trees border the streets through the Park. This streetscape blends with the landscaping of adjoining lots to create the appearance of a vast public park. Both wind their ways through major parts of the suburb so that no residential lot is more than a minute walk away.

The Ansley Park golf course is situated along the banks of Clear Creek within the neighborhood. Diverse in style and scale, the houses in the district represent a full range of eclectic and contemporary suburban architecture. As for scale, houses range from one-story cottages to two-story houses to three-story mansions and larger apartment buildings.

The grander buildings are mostly situated on the larger lots along primary streets, at major intersections or overlooking parks. Smaller houses are located on narrow lots along secondary streets. The single exception to the residential architecture is the First Church of Christ Scientist building at the corner of Peachtree and Fifteenth streets. Built in , the church is a centrally planned Neo-Classical building with a pedimented Corinthian portico.

Today, Ansley Park continues to be a middle- to upper-class neighborhood in Midtown Atlanta. The houses in the district are private residences and are not open to the public, but there is more information and a virtual tour available through the Ansley Park Civic Association.

Twilight walking tours available April-October. Visit The Atlanta Preservation Center for more information. Built in , this two-story, hipped roof, brick-stuccoed building has a semi-circular portico.

The two-story hexastyle portico has stuccoed columns with composite order capitals and a semi-conical roof that appears to fit into a central gable in the hip roof. The capitals are detailed with spread eagles and acanthus leaves. The first floor doors open out onto a brick paved terrace, level with the portico but above ground level. The second-story window and door openings are protected by cast iron railings and detailed with the initials, "JHC," representing the Joseph Habersham Chapter.

The interior features a central hall, off of which are identical rooms, and a smaller stair hall that leads to the kitchen and a stairway. On the front facade are French doors which open out onto the terrace. The ceiling has open beam work with a deep beaded cornice.

A vast assembly room comprises most of the second floor. Habersham Memorial Hall is located at 15th St. It is not open to the public. A roughly triangular-shaped area of acres, Piedmont Park contains several auxiliary structures including the stone Jacobethan Style Piedmont Driving Club, elevated brick bandstand, and round columned domed gazebo.

The grounds of this park were originally used in the late 19th century as the driving grounds and racetrack of the Gentleman's Driving Club. In , the site was chosen for a fair, the Cotton States and International Exposition. Influential landscape designer Frederick Law Olmsted, Sr.

Olmsted had always maintained that parks were important moral, as well as physical, influences on the lives of urban dwellers. Careful planning and landscaping of the environment, he believed, could favorably affect the health and welfare of society. The exposition ran for exactly days, opening on September 18, and closing on December 31, In , the city of Atlanta purchased the acres for a park and removed the exposition buildings.

In , the Olmsted Brothers firm by then run by Frederick's sons was hired, and began preparation of a comprehensive plan for the park.

Apparently by this point, all of the buildings were gone and the grounds were deteriorated. Only the general outlines and the stone stairways, which had led to the buildings and the lake, remained. The plan, which was submitted the following year, utilized the handsome stone stairways with their tall circular stone urns as access and transition paths between the different levels of the grounds.

The plan the brothers created clearly carried out the design ideas of the elder Olmsted. The landscapes and vistas of Piedmont Park, as designed in the early 20th century, largely remain today, and provide much needed green space for the increasingly urbanized neighborhoods surrounding the park.

A lake, playground, baseball fields, and acres of grassy hills provide visitors and residents alike a place to relax and enjoy the outdoors. Piedmont Park is bordered by 10th St. It is open to the public 6: For more information visit their website at www. Marion Luther Brittain, Sr. Built for one of Georgia's most renown educators, the Dr. Brittain was State school superintendent from to During this time he saw the consolidation of many country school systems and the building of more modern schools in almost every county.

In , he became the fourth president of the Georgia Institute of Technology , from which he retired in The house was built in , and Dr. Brittain and his family lived here until he became president of Georgia Tech, and they moved to the university-owned president's house.

The two-story Neoclassical Revival house features an entrance facade dominated by four Corinthian columns. They support a monumental temple front before the three-bay west facade.

The entrance is positioned between large single-pane windows on the first floor that are flanked by sidelights and surmounted by a fixed transom.

The exterior siding on the west facade is clapboard, the column shafts and plinths are wooden, and the capitals are plaster. Renovations in covered the other three facades with vinyl siding. The interior is characterized by a modified central hall plan. The original floor plan included three large rooms adjoining the modified central hall. After the Brittains moved to the Georgia Tech's president's house in , the home was converted into four apartments.

The larger rooms east of the front parlors were partitioned and additional balconies were built to flank the original central balcony. An addition of a warehouse was made to the rear of the building in In , the building was converted to a doctor's office. It is a private office, and not open to the general public. Built in for Cornelius Sheehan, member of a prominent Atlanta family and owner of Greer's Almanac , this house was moved in and converted into 10 apartments.

Mitchell, a former Atlanta Journal reporter, wrote the bulk of her epic novel here between and , while working at a manual typewriter on a small table in the living-room alcove overlooking Crescent Avenue. In , Mitchell and her husband moved from the declining Crescent Apartments to a nearby apartment on 17th Street at Pershing Point where she finished editing the manuscript for publication.

In , the book was published and became an instant success selling more than , copies in the first month. Within six months, more than one million copies had been sold, and Margaret Mitchell was awarded a Pulitzer Prize for The movie opened in , premiering in Atlanta. Mitchell's novel has been translated into 26 foreign languages and sold approximately 30 million copies worldwide.

Revered by many, reviled by some, Gone With the Wind is arguably the most popular and influential book ever written about the American South.

Crescent Apartments is located at Crescent Ave. It is open daily from 9: Call or visit the Margaret Mitchell House and Museum website for more information. Organized medicine developed in Fulton County in with the establishment of the Atlanta Medical College and the Brotherhood of Physicians, soon after known as the Atlanta Medical Society. Meetings of the society were suspended during the Civil War, but resumed after , though the society's name changed with several reorganizations over the years.

Prior to construction of the Academy of Medicine building in , the medical society held its meetings in various locations. As a central meeting place for the medical society, members used their new home to share ideas and discuss medical techniques and theories. The Academy of Medicine also served as a training center for interns and society members.

Over the past two decades, an emphasis on specialization within the medical profession, and increased access to medical information through hospital libraries and conferences, reduced the demand for use of the building. By the late s, it was in disuse and disrepair. In the medical society leased the property to Atlanta Medical Heritage, Inc. The restoration, completed in , adapted the building for the leasing of meeting and office space, as well as use of the auditoriums.

The Academy of Medicine is located at W. It is not regularly open to the public. Atlanta Biltmore Hotel and Biltmore Apartments. A type of "apartment hotel" popular during the s, the Atlanta Biltmore Hotel and Biltmore Apartments opened in and was described as the "city's point of contact with the world beyond its own borders.

The success of these monumental hotels was fostered by the combination of improved transportation, mass production of inexpensive Ford motor cars, financial speculation based on an attitude of unbounded prosperity, and newly enfranchised middle-class vacationers. Bowman developed several Biltmore Hotels through the country during this time period, all bearing the Biltmore name which was said to be drawn from the Vanderbilt family estate of the same name in North Carolina.

The Atlanta Biltmore was located in an upper-class residential neighborhood, close to downtown but separated from the business district. Both its location and restrained exterior design, with Neo-Georgian detailing, was intended to appeal to the upper-class, and was thought to reflect the refined grace of the New South.

The six million dollar hotel opened with great fanfare, and a train was chartered from New York City to bring prominent Northern hotel men to Atlanta for the festivities. A dinner-dance at the hotel that evening was broadcast nationally over the radio, and during the course of the opening weekend, 1, cars made the circular sweep through the hotel's gardens and terrace drive.

According to one reporter, Biltmore hotels, like that in Atlanta, provided "the background for a ceaseless pageant of human life, and even of human romance, and architecturally it is at its best when it dramatizes the people beneath its roof, when it makes the life and spirit.

It served celebrities such as Franklin D. It was the initial home of the Atlanta Historical Society and the meeting place for many of the city's civic organizations. For more than 30 years, WSB, the South's first radio station, broadcasted from its studios within the hotel and the radio tower on the hotel roof became a landmark on the city skyline.

Facing increased competition from Atlanta's modern downtown hotels, it was sold to a series of owners beginning in the s who were unable to revitalize the business. In , a local real estate investment firm, The Novare Group, purchased the Biltmore property and renovated the hotel to offer a variety of uses. In the spring of , the former Biltmore Hotel reopened for the first time in almost 20 years, and currently offers special event space for business and social functions.

A portion of the building houses condominiums. For information on booking special events in the Biltmore Ballrooms call or visit www. The house is a compact two-story suburban home, sited on a restricted lot with moderate front and rear yards in the Midtown area.

The visual complexity of the eclectic exterior design results from the application of a decorated, two-story rounded bay projection and columned, flat-roofed porch to the front of a two-story square block house with medium pitched hipped roof.

The shell motif, so popular with Downing, permeates the applied carved decoration from the shell pattern in the freely designed Ionic capitals supporting the front porch to the large shell which, as the major visual concentration of the house, adorns the main facade projecting bay.

The use of materials on the exterior further expresses the architect's emphasis on varied architectural composition.

The main body of the house is clad in clapboard siding with plain corner pilasters, molded caps and plain frieze at the second-story floor level. In contrast, the lower portion of the projecting bay is sheathed in a board and batten siding with a tongue and groove vertical siding on the upper level providing a smooth, plainer surface for the shell, swag and torch details and ornate frieze.

The interior features a U-shaped staircase with a large lower landing that is used for a sitting area with a built-in settee. The central hall is spaciously designed to be a major circulation and visual link to the public rooms on the first floor. Its large size is characteristic of the openness of the first floor plan, which emphasized social entertaining. Large single and double recessed sliding paneled doors, opening directly onto the central hall, connect all major first floor rooms.

Nicolson House is located at Piedmont Ave. It is now the Shellmont Inn, a bed and breakfast. The main facade has a triple entrance portal beneath a large arched window and front gable.

A tall bell tower with arched windows and openings, wall buttresses and steeple dominate the left corner of the facade. The right corner has a narrow polygonal-shaped tower and spire. The north and south facades have a cross gable with rose-shaped window and six arched windows. The interior of the church consists of the sanctuary and later additions of the chapel and an educational wing The sanctuary has three rows of pews and an altar and choir at the east end.

In the altar area was enlarged and renovated, and a new organ was installed. The 12 pictorial stained glass windows on the north and south walls were installed between and The scheme of the subjects is based on the life of Christ. Mark Methodist Church is located at Peachtree St. The public is welcome during regularly scheduled services.

For more information call or visit the church's website. The Peters family were among Atlanta's founders and played an important role in the city's development throughout the Civil War, Reconstruction and the late 19th-century rebuilding boom.

Richard Peters, son of a well-known Philadelphia family, moved to Georgia in as an assistant engineer on the newly organized Georgia Railroad. Richard Peters had served an apprenticeship with the noted architect William Strickland, prior to arriving in Georgia. He first visited Atlanta then called Marthasville in and in moved here permanently.

In Atlanta, Peters was involved in railroad construction and management, the primary business concern of the young city, and real estate investment. Realizing the significance the city would have as a transportation center, he suggested changing its provincial name; a business associate coined the name Atlanta and Peters backed its usage. In , Peters and George W. Adair organized the Atlanta Street Railway Co. Initially horse-drawn and later electrically powered, the rail service opened up previously remote areas to residential settlement by the city's growing middle class.

Both Peters and Adair owned land at the end of these rails lines. Peters owned acres of land immediately north of downtown. By , that line ran as far north as Eighth Street, traversing the entire length of Peter's property. Upon his death in , his son Edward C. Peters became trustee of the Peters estate. Edward was a civic and business leader of Atlanta. In he formed the Peters Land Company, which developed many of the family holdings.

He is primarily remembered for his association with the Peter's Park development plan which included the land in the original acre tract bought by his father.

Peters served as a member of the Atlanta City Council and was later an Alderman. After Edward's death in the house passed on to his son Wimberly, and then to Wimberly's daughter Lucille, who lived in the house until her death in SCAD rehabilitated the house, and it now serves as a cultural arts and writing center for SCAD students, as well as a center where community members can gather for literary events, lectures, and concerts.

The house is also open to the public for tours and may be rented for special events. Ivy Hall is open to the public on Fridays between To schedule a group tour call , and for rental information call Visit the Ivy Hall website for more information.

Fox Theatre Historic District. It contains three major buildings: Built in , the Georgian Terrace Hotel is a story building of brick and marble designed as a southern version of a Parisian hotel. The Peachtree Street facade is composed of a two-story high window arcade set under a wide cornice supported on narrow pilasters. The center portion of the facade is stepped back and since the cornice remains unbroken, the shallow entrance portico is created.

Above this two-story base, the facade remains relatively unadorned until the actual cornice line of the building. The cornice is of highly-decorative terra-cotta flush with the face of the building. The interior of the Georgian Terrace features a marble lobby, general management offices, a glass-enclosed lounging room, telephone booths, and elevators on the first floor. The hotel also includes a dining room, cafe, and a Ladies' Carriage entrance. The Ponce de Leon side of the hotel originally included the "Terrace Garden" designed to represent a tropical garden.

Under exotic plants of widespread foliage, green and white tables and chairs were spread to resemble the cafes of Europe. The Ponce de Leon Apartments was one of the first large, high-rise luxury apartment buildings in Atlanta. It provided residential quarters and offered apartments from one-room to dozens of rooms. Built from to , the Italianate building features two towers on either side of a gently curving front facade.

Balconies are found on some of the upper floors and the pyramidal hipped roofs of the two towers are covered in red tile. On the ground level of the building the base is marked by a large colonnade which curves in a concave manner with the facade.

Shops can be found at both the ground and basement levels along the colonnade. However, the shops in the lower levels of the building are open during normal business hours. The district also includes the Fox Theatre. In , the Yaarab Temple held a design competition for their new headquarters building. A local architectural firm, Marye, Alger and Vinour, submitted the winning design, a flamboyant interpretation of a mosque with onion domes, towers, horsehoe and lancet arches, and a minaret.

The Yaarab Temple Shriners loved the design because it followed the Arabic theme chosen to promote membership in the national Shriners organization, but they soon found out that the cost to build their new headquarters was more than their budget. The deal called for Fox to lease the large, 5, seat auditorium planned for the Shriners' new mosque. The cornerstone was laid on June 14, , and The Fox Theatre opened 18 months later on December 25, The exterior of the building and most of the interior are based on historic Islamic architecture.

Several interior spaces are based on historic Egyptian architecture, including the Egyptian Ballroom, the Yaarab Temple's former banquet hall and ballroom. Although the Fox has been classified as a variety of architectural styles, including Neo-Mideastern Eclectic, Neo-Mideastern Exotic, and Islamic Revival architecture, the Fox does not fit typical architectural style definitions because it is really fantasy architecture.

It is a premier example of the movie palace architects' free-style approach to design. The Fox includes features and details borrowed from historic mosques constructed from the 10th to the 16th centuries all the way from southern Spain to north Africa, the Mideast, and northern India. Early 20th-century architectural critics called movie palaces like the Fox a "prostitution of architecture," but movie palace builders were not trying to build high-style examples of American architecture.

They were trying to construct fantastic, romantic designs that would attract patrons to their movie theaters. Because of the Great Depression, the Fox Theatre closed only weeks after it opened. Members of the Yaarab Temple could not meet their pledges, and by , William Fox was bankrupt. In December , the mortgage was foreclosed and the theater did not get back on a sound financial footing until later in the s.

A new partnership called Mosque Inc. The Fox was a successful theater for longer than most American movie palaces which had to compete with suburban development, drive-in movies, and television in the s.

And the Fox survived longer than most, in large part because Atlanta loved the Fox. In addition to its exceptional architectural design, the Fox also houses the second largest theater organ in the world, a Moller organ affectionately known as "Mighty Mo," as well as its original period furniture collection, including sofas, chairs, vases, lighting fixtures, etc.

By , however, The Fox was an endangered property. A large corporation wanted the theater site on Peachtree Street for its new high-rise headquarters and tried to have the building razed before the property changed hands. Uncharacteristically for Atlanta, a grass-roots campaign to "Save the Fox" quickly emerged, championed by a group of local high school students who picketed in front of the theater and attracted media attention at a critical time.

Aided by the mayor, the city's new Urban Design Commission, and a new non-profit organization, Atlanta Landmarks, Inc. Atlanta Landmarks purchased the Fox in the summer of and paid the mortgage in , shortly before the repayment deadline.

The Fox Theatre is located at Peachtree St. Tours of the theater are usually held Monday, Wednesday, and Thursday at However, due to production and performance schedules, tours are sometimes canceled. Please confirm tour availability with the Atlanta Preservation Center at For further information you can also visit the Fox Theatre website. Georgia Institute of Technology Historic District. As one of the major engineering institutions in the United States, Georgia Tech, founded in , has long been the driving force in the southeast in the area of technological training and innovation for continued industrial and scientific expansion.

The Georgia Institute of Technology Historic District is situated on and around the crest of the "the Hill," the highest elevation of the school's original nine-acre campus. Comprised of 12 buildings, the Old Campus is a landscaped cluster of mixed-period classroom, dormitory and administrative brick buildings. Buildings of the Old Campus include the Carnegie Building, which was the campus library until ; the President's Office is now located there.

Lymnan Hall Laboratory, named after one of Georgia Tech's earlier presidents, was the school's first Chemistry Building. Rockefeller in , now houses the Alumni Association Offices. The random placement of these buildings around the centrally positioned Administration Building "Tech Tower" has created unique urban spaces.

Hundred year-old trees shade the red brick buildings and enhance the sense of special enclosure. The most important quality of "the Hill" is its sense of space and time. As is evident in the placement of the buildings, little thought was actually given to the future expansion of the then young technological school.

Instead, the site planning was carried out in such a manner as to meet the immediate and pressing needs of the school. This practical approach has created the significant quality of space. The harmony found within the Old Campus is attributed to the fact that almost all of the buildings were built within a short span of time--from to Though all exhibit a consistent approach in design and construction, none include a repetition of style or form.

Campus tours are offered Monday - Friday at Call or visit the Georgia Tech website for more information. Representing early 20th-century industrial activity in the city, the building was constructed for William R.

Ware, an Atlanta furniture manufacturer. The Atlanta Spring and Bed Company was the original occupant of the space from until After housing several businesses, the building was then occupied from until by the Block Candy Company, Atlanta's first confectionery manufacturer, started by the post-Civil War entrepreneur, Frank E. The four-story building is a significant example of the utilitarian industrial design used for large manufacturing facilities at the turn of the 20th century.

Functional in design, the building features heavy timber post-and-beam construction and masonry load bearing walls with first floor granite walls and upper floor brick walls. Exterior features include segmental arched windows, recessed window bays, brick belt course, and a brick elevator tower.

The interior includes the original fire doors, exposed mechanical systems with a historic sprinkler system and exposed wood posts and beams. On the first level, there are brick and granite walls and posts resting on brick piers capped with granite slabs.

The second level or main floor has tongue-and-groove floors, brick walls, wood ceilings, and arched window and door openings. The upper levels feature the same elements, except for concrete floors. This building was once part of an industrial complex that included the Atlanta Buggy Company and Ware Hatcher Brothers Furniture Company buildings, as well as others that have been demolished.

The industrial building was recently renovated as office space, retaining the exposed brick walls and timbers. It is not open to the public, but the lobby serves as an art gallery displaying the work of local artists.

The Imperial Hotel is an eight-story early 20th-century hotel designed in a variation of the Chicago style. It is one of the remaining tall buildings in Atlanta built in the Chicago style during the city's first era of skyscraper construction. This style features a tall, narrow profile, a tripartite exterior design, an internal skeletal frame supporting exterior veneer walls and elevators.

This hotel is especially noted for its extensive bay windows, a relatively rare sight in Atlanta. It is one of the few surviving modestly-priced hotels of this era that catered to the businessmen and tourists who flocked to the rapidly growing city and formed the mainstay of its hotel business.

In addition, the Imperial Hotel played an important role in the commercial development northward along Peachtree Street. The rectangular, flat-roofed hotel has a reinforced concrete frame faced with red brick veneer inset with terra cotta. Its front facade has a tall, narrow silhouette, subdivided into a tripartite arrangement of a projecting first floor, a plainly detailed shaft and a more ornate cap. Between the pairs of double hung sash windows, vertical pier-like sections rise uninterrupted from the second to the seventh floor where a string course marks the start of the cap.

Both sides of the building are articulated with seven rows of bay windows which extend as continuous projections from the second to the eighth floors, alternating with rows of small sash windows. The projecting first floor, providing a nondescript entrance to the hotel, was built in to replace the original open brick arcade with Tudor arches.

On the interior, the hotel has public areas on both the first floor and in the basement with hotel rooms above. The first floor contained a lobby and a lounge area which was extensively remodeled following a fire. Some historic features in the lobby included a Tudor-arched stone fireplace, marble wainscoting, crown molding around the exposed concrete ceiling beams and a fan-light above the opening to the lounge area.

Two historic Otis elevators with all their original equipment and a stairwell rise through the building.

The upper floor rooms are organized off both sides of a T-shaped central corridor. The hotel was vacated in the early s, and stood empty until a rehabilitation effort in restored the building into a low-income housing project. The Imperial Hotel, Peachtree St. Church of the Sacred Heart of Jesus. Daarnaast werken de meeste platen brandvertragend. Wanneer u meer informatie wilt over brandvertragende systeemplafondplaten, neem dan contact met ons op.

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The houses in the district are private residences and are not open to the public, but there is more information and a virtual tour available through the Ansley Park Civic Association. These are real couples who want regular encounters with others. In General Winfield Scott and his troops rounded up the Indians and began the forced march west to Arkansas and Oklahoma.

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The remaining commercial stores not on West Marietta Street serve as a transition between the neighborhood and the industries. Some of them are married women looking to get even with a cheating husband. Built inthe church is a centrally planned Neo-Classical building with a pedimented Corinthian portico. A very open-minded lover who likes to play with others is what I seek. Georgia Institute of Technology Historic District. The Swan Is austin and ally really dating is an excellent example of the Second Renaissance Revival style interracial dating in augusta georgia represents the architectural and interracial dating in augusta georgia tastes of affluent citizens in the late s.