Cleveland Heights has a wonderful array of structures and districts that have been placed on the National Register.

National Register of Historic Places

Was ‘architectural conformity’ really John D. Rockefeller Jr.’s principal mission?

Temple on the Heights Versus the Rockefellers

Cleveland Heights’ street names are typical of Midwestern neighborhoods developed between the 1890s & 1930s

Street Names in Cleveland Heights

A detailed history of the historic Euclid Golf Allotment.

(Offsite Link)

The Euclid Avenue of the Heights

A look at the structures that – for good reasons and bad – are no longer a part of our city’s landscape.


By the 1920s, area residents could find rest and care at one of two Cleveland Heights sanitariums.


American Bungalow published an article on the architecture of some of our most attractive residences.

Progressive Architecture, Friendly Relations

A 14,000 seat stadium was planned to be built on little-developed parkland in Cleveland Heights

“Stadium Square”

What is Cleveland’s—and Cleveland Heights’—place within the Historic Preservation Movement in the US?

The National Preservation Movement

A man shares his fond memories of time spent at Cumberland Pool as a youth.

Remembering Cumberland

Like most cities, Cleveland Heights has had its share of widely known and (sometimes) widely reviled citizens.

Household Names from the Heights

The Kelvin homes featured “the latest discoveries and achievements of housing science.”

The Kelvin Home

In the early decades of the 20th Century, racially biased deed restrictions were fairly common in Cleveland Heights.

The Struggle for Fair Housing