The Queen Anne neighborhood is located in Central Seattle. Condos for sale in Queen Anne include foreclosures (bank-owned condos), short sales, and traditional resale and new construction condos.
Queen Anne has a population of 32,393 and part of King County. 79.09% of the residents are citizens US Born, while 20.91% are not US Born and Not citizens. For Housing in Queen Anne, the homeownership is 51% (19% lower than the US average), the Median home value is $635,135 (244% higher than the US average), and the Median rent price is $1,494 (57% higher than the US average). For Queen Anne Employment, the Median household income is $104,518 (89% higher than the US average), and the Unemployment rate is 3% (27% lower than the US average). For Occupational Employment, 73.72% are employees of Private Companies, 11.02% are employed by Not for Profit Companies, 7.73% are Governmental Workers, and 7.53% are Self Employees. Queen Anne ranked #14 neighborhood in Seattle and ranked #41 neighborhood in Washington. It has a Livability Score of 80/100 (considered exceptional), and the cost of living is 12% higher than the Seattle average. The top 3 Means of Transport to Work in Queen Anne are Car, Bus or TrolleyBus, and Walk.
Many schools are serving Queen Anne. One of them is Queen Anne Elementary School in 2100 4th Ave N in the East Queen Anne. Queen Anne Elementary School (206-252-2480, queenannees.seattleschools.org) is the #190 of 1,168 Best Public Elementary Schools in Washington. It has a 16 to 1 student-teacher ratio and 291 students in grades K-5. For state test scores, 72% of students are proficient in math and 82% in reading. Another school serving Queen Anne is the John Hay Elementary School in 201 Garfield St in East Queen Anne. John Hay Elementary School (206-252-2100, hayes.seattleschools.org) is the #121 of 1,168 Best Public Elementary Schools in Washington, and it has a 15 to 1 student-teacher ratio with 480 students in grades K-5. For state test scores, 74% of students are proficient in math and 85% in reading.
There's also a high-rated school in the north of West Queen Anne Playfield named McClure Middle School in 1915 1st Ave W. McClure Middle School (206-252-1900, mcclurems.seattleschools.org) is the #49 of 514 Best Public Middle Schools in Washington, and it has an 18 to 1 student-teacher ratio with 537 students in grades 6-8. For state test scores, 71% of students are proficient in math and 81% in reading. In the North Queen Anne, there's a school serving the neighborhood called Cascade Parent Partnership Program. An above-average public school is in 2919 1st Ave W. Cascade Parent Partnership Program (206-743-3900, seattleschools.org) is the #207 of 514 Best Public Middle Schools in Washington, and it has a 33 to 1 student-teacher ratio with 158 students in grades K-8. For state test scores, 55% of students are proficient in math and 65% in reading.
Queen Anne has many local restaurants that offer delivery services. One of them is How to Cook a Wolf in 2208 Queen Anne Ave N in the west of Wolf Creek Ravine Natural Area. How to Cook a Wolf (206-838-8090) is an Italian restaurant that offers meals like Marinated Castelvetrano Olives, Kids Pasta, Sea Wolf Sourdough, Hamachi Crudo, and many more. Orders can be placed online, ethanstowellrestaurants.com/order. Takeout 7 days a week from 4 pm to 9 pm. Curbside pickup is available. Another local restaurant that offers take-out through phone and online orders is Paragon Seattle. It is at 2125 Queen Anne Ave N near Pet supply store, All The Best Pet Care. Paragon Seattle (206.283.4539 | paragonseattle.com) is a Pacific Northwest bistro and bar that serves meals for lunch, dinner, and brunch like Cardamom French Toast bites, Shakshuka, Charcuterie Board, Burrata, and many more.
If you're looking for a karaoke place in Queen Anne, there's a tiki bar named Hula Hula at 1501 E Olive Way located near The Reef Cannabis. Hula Hula (206-284-5003, hulahula.org) offers karaoke parties, a food menu, and tiki cocktails. The public karaoke starts at 7 pm every night. Don't forget to visit one of the best wineries in Seattle, Robert Ramsay Cellars. Robert Ramsay Cellars is at 1629 Queen Anne Ave N in the southeast of West Queen Anne Playfield. Robert Ramsay Cellars (425-686-9463, robertramsay.com) is a boutique winery that offers Rhône-style wines. Take the game night out in Blue Highway Games. It is at 2203 Queen Anne Ave N near the coffee shop, Caffe Ladro Upper Queen Anne. Blue Highway Games (206-282-0540, bluehighwaygames.com) is a game store that offers games categories like board games, jigsaw puzzles, chess, and more. To see today's condo listings in Queen Anne, Seattle, please click the link below.
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Queen Anne is known as one of the most-attractive neighborhoods in Seattle, for its retail core, beautiful homes, and sweeping views. People around the world are familiar with pictures that show the Space Needle set against downtown skyscrapers with majestic Mount Rainier in the background. That famous vantage point is from Queen Anne's Kerry park (many photos' you'll see on our site are from the same spot). Queen Anne has not only a stately residential area at the top of the hill, but also a bustling entertainment and dining scene in Lower Queen Anne.
Queen Anne Hill is an affluent neighborhood and geographic feature in Seattle, northwest of downtown. The neighborhood sits on the highest named hill in the city, with a maximum elevation of 456 feet (139 m). It covers an area of 7.3 square kilometers (2.8 sq mi), and has a population of about 28,000. Queen Anne is bordered by Belltown to the south, Lake Union to the east, the Lake Washington Ship Canal to the north and Interbay to the west.
The hill became a popular spot for the city's early economic and cultural elite to build their mansions, and the name derives from the architectural style typical of many of the early homes.
Queen Anne is bounded on the north by the Fremont Cut of the Lake Washington Ship Canal, beyond which is Fremont; on the west by 15th and Elliott Avenues West, beyond which is Interbay, Magnolia, and Elliott Bay; on the east by Lake Union and Aurora Avenue North, beyond which is Westlake. As a neighborhood toponym, Queen Anne may include Lower Queen Anne, also known as Uptown, the area at the southern base of the hill, just north and west of Seattle Center. Whether or not Lower Queen Anne is considered a separate neighborhood matters in setting Queen Anne's southern boundary, which is either West Mercer Street or Denny Way.
Queen Anne can be reached from Interstate 5 via the Mercer Street Exit (Exit 167). The neighborhood's main thoroughfares are Gilman Drive West, 3rd Avenue West, Queen Anne Avenue North, Boston Street, and a set of streets, collectively known as Queen Anne Boulevard, that loop around the crown of the hill and reflect a comprehensive boulevard design in the style of the Olmsted Brothers architectural firm. The design was never fully executed, but it remains part of the Seattle Parks System.
While Queen Anne stands out in Seattle geography due to its proximity to downtown and three television broadcast towers, the highest point in the city, 520 feet (160 m) above sea level, is in West Seattle. Queen Anne slopes are home to seven of the twenty steepest streets in the city and 120 pedestrian staircases.
Queen Anne is home to 29 official Seattle landmarks, including 12 historic houses. A group of residences on 14th Avenue West, built between 1890 and 1910, include one of the few remaining Queen Anne style houses on the hill. The North Queen Anne Drive Bridge, built in 1936 across Wolf Creek, is a parabolic steel arch bridge, declared a historic landmark for its unique engineering style. One of the oldest wooden-hulled tugboats still afloat, the Arthur Foss, is moored near the base of Queen Anne. Queen Anne Boulevard, which circles the crown of the hill, and some of the original retaining walls complete with decorative brickwork, balustrades, and street lights, are also designated landmarks. Although not located at Queen Anne and no longer located west of present-day Seattle Center, the Denny Cabin was built by David Denny in 1889 as a real-estate office and was made from trees cut down on Queen Anne Hill.
An 800 m (0.50 mi) stretch of Queen Anne Avenue North between West McGraw and West Galer Streets serves as the spine of the central business district. The Greater Queen Anne Chamber of Commerce is an association of neighborhood business leaders. Queen Anne hosts a weekly farmers' market between June and October.
The Queen Anne News is a weekly community newspaper founded in 1919 and published by the Pacific Publishing Company. The Queen Anne View and Queen Anne-PI are neighborhood news blogs.
Within the Seattle Public Schools district, Queen Anne is home to five public schools.
Two former schools, Queen Anne High School and West Queen Anne School, are on the National Register of Historic Places. Both are now condominium apartment buildings.
Queen Anne has four private schools.
Seattle Pacific University, a private university founded in 1891 by the Free Methodist Church of North America, has 4000 undergraduate and graduate students on a 43 acres (17 hectares) campus on the north slope of Queen Anne.
The Queen Anne branch of the Seattle Public Library is housed in a 1914 building funded by Andrew Carnegie and built in late Tudor Revival architecture style. The structure, renovated in 2007, is listed on the National Register of Historic Places and has been named a landmark by Seattle's Landmarks Preservation Board.
The Seattle Parks and Recreation department maintains 24 parks on Queen Anne. Kerry Park, located on Highland Drive, covers a mere 1.26 acres (0.51 ha), but boasts one of the most attractive views of the city, with downtown at the center of focus along with the Space Needle, and on clear days, Mount Rainier in the background. From this point there are also views of Elliott Bay and West Seattle. Kinnear Park, with 14.1 acres (5.7 ha) of woodland and grass, is Queen Anne's largest park, offering views of the grain elevator at Pier 86. Rachel's Park, formerly Soundview Terrace, is a play area on the west slope of the hill named after Rachel Pearson, a 6-year-old girl who died on Alaska Airlines Flight 261 in 2000. Queen Anne Bowl, adjacent to the 9.2 David Rodgers Park on the north slope of Queen Anne, has a dirt running track and synthetic surface soccer pitch. West Queen Anne Playfield includes a community center, indoor swimming pool, and baseball and softball fields.
Queen Anne has two cemeteries. Mount Pleasant Cemetery contains the remains of the unknown dead of the 1906 SS Valencia disaster, as well as many early Seattle pioneers, and Filipino-American author and activist Carlos Bulosan. A memorial to the dead of the 1916 Everett Massacre is located in the northeast section of the cemetery. During World War II, the cemetery served as a site for anti-aircraft defenses. Hills of Eternity Cemetery, owned and operated by Temple De Hirsch Sinai, is adjacent to Mount Pleasant.
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