Lower Price Hill Historic District

Lower Price Hill Historic District is a registered historic district in Price Hill, Cincinnati, Ohio, listed in the National Register on November 15, 1988. It is roughly bounded by West Eighth Street, State Street, Burns Street, and English Street. It is located just across the railroad tracks to the west of downtown Cincinnati. This region contains 196 contributing buildings, including single and multiple dwellings, as well as a few businesses.[2] Lower Price Hill is served by the Lower Price Hill Community School.

Lower Price Hill Historic District
Storrs at State in Lower Price Hill.jpg
State Avenue in the district
Lower Price Hill Historic District is located in Ohio
Lower Price Hill Historic District
Lower Price Hill Historic District is located in the United States
Lower Price Hill Historic District
LocationRoughly bounded by W. 8th, State, Burns, and English St., Cincinnati, Ohio
Coordinates39°6′13″N 84°33′8″W / 39.10361°N 84.55222°W / 39.10361; -84.55222Coordinates: 39°6′13″N 84°33′8″W / 39.10361°N 84.55222°W / 39.10361; -84.55222
Area250 acres (1.0 km2)
ArchitectHannaford, Samuel, & Sons
Architectural styleClassical Revival, Italianate, Queen Anne
NRHP reference #88002536[1]
Added to NRHPNovember 15, 1988

In the 19th century the Mill Creek Valley, west of downtown, was an important transportation and industrial region. The houses of Lower Price Hill were built to house the people who worked in this area. At the time, the region was not thought of as a part of Price Hill; however it became identified with Price Hill in the 20th century. Many of the homes date from the 1850s.[2] The West End Bank and Trust building, built in 1914, stands at the intersection of Eighth and State streets.[3]

Since the 1990s, Lower Price Hill has seen an influx of Hispanic residents, particularly from Guatemala.[4] The population of Lower Price Hill was 1,075 at the 2010 census.[5]


  1. ^ "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service. April 15, 2008.
  2. ^ a b Lower Price Hill Historic District, City of Cincinnati Government]
  3. ^ Rolfes, Steven (Oct 29, 2012). Cincinnati Landmarks. Arcadia Publishing. p. 40.
  4. ^ Spears, Brian (May 1997). "Guatemalans Go Home". Cincinnati Magazine. p. 69. Retrieved 2013-05-09.
  5. ^ "Lower Price Hill Statistical neighborhood approximation". City of Cincinnati. p. 2. Retrieved 27 January 2018.

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