An eclectic, late 19th century house built by carpenter Richmond Allen - unfortunately unrecognized as valuable by the community prior to its demolition in 2008.
The old Norfolk Southern depot was located east of downtown on the dirt one-block extension of Fayetteville Street north of the railroad tracks.
Thought long demolished, this house hidden in the woods was revealed in October 2012 - but will be demolished imminently
Once a dealership for Kaiser-Frazer automobiles, this building on West Geer defines adaptive reuse - becoming Blue Cross Blue Shield, home to the North Carolina Fund, and ultimately, the Trotter building - an event and retail hub in the Central Park district.
Snake-handling in downtown Durham? You betcha. You could still see the building as recently as 2008, when the county tore it down
One of the oldest, yet fairly anonymous buildings in downtown, 102 Morris is in the midst of an exciting renovation.
The Masters has nothing on this contest.
A short-lived boom of post-war, prefab, porcelain-enamled steel housing - 5 of which survive in Durham
The inspiration for the song "Tobacco Road," Marvin's Alley was long Durham's most infamous street
M.k. Martin Vance(1)