During its more than a century as a Cleveland suburb, Cleveland Heights has been shaped by the natural topography, technology, enterprising developers, elected officials, and its residents of many backgrounds. The result has been a rich mosaic of places and people. In the 1890s, wealthy Clevelanders began to leave the city's smoky factories and congested neighborhoods for the "heights" in East Cleveland Township. In 1901, the heights became the hamlet of Cleveland Heights. As its population changed, so did the suburb's homes, shops, schools, parks, and places of worship. Today, Cleveland Heights is as diversified as its citizens, its eclectic architecture and neighborhoods, and its unique history.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Variations on Suburban Themes
Complexity and Diversity
Parks Parking and Ranch Homes
Responding to Change 19802004
Ambler Heights apartments architect automobile became bungalows CAIN PARK Cedar Heights Cedar Road CHPDD City of Cleveland city's Cleveland Heights landmark Cleveland Heights residents Cleveland Heights school Cleveland State University Cleveland Township colonial completed congregation Coventry School Cumberland Park Deming Deming's designated Cleveland Heights double homes East Cleveland East Cleveland Township East Scarborough Euclid Club Euclid Golf allotment Euclid Heights allotment Euclid Heights Boulevard Fairfax Fairmount Boulevard farm farmhouse Forest Hill Presbyterian gardens Garrett Garrett IV Glen Allen GRANDVIEW Haycox Heights-University Heights Board high school homes built HRRC Idlewood James Jewish Junior High landscape Lee Road lots Lutheran Church mansion Marian Mayfield Heights Millikin Minor Heights Monticello Morton neighbors Noble Overlook Oxford neighborhood photograph porches Preyer Progress Administration purchased REST HAVEN Shaker Heights Special Collections street streetcar line structure suburb suburban Taylor Road Ursuline College Walker and Weeks Western Reserve WRHS