Now located in the Sylvan Grove Theater, the 4 iconic symbols originally were grouped along the facade of the school’s first structure on its 1861...
Our ‘Then’ photo was probably taken in 1931, the year JCPenney was built next to the Market.
Our ‘Then’ photo doesn’t perfectly match our ‘Now’ one, but we’re hoping to identify a three-story prefire landmark on Mill Street.
Dreamland Pavilion was an early-20th-century Seattle hot spot for skating, dancing, conventions, speeches and shows of all sorts. It made way for the Eagles Auditorium...
Admission to Seattle’s first multiday summer festival was one thin dime, for acres of attractions.
Pioneer Square Fleet Week in 1908 drew huge crowds to a Grand Parade.
The tracks made tracks a year or so after this 1939 ‘Then’ photo, taken in Seattle’s University District.
Around 1903, this bustling intersection with Third Avenue held one mysterious triangle and very few motor vehicles.
St. Francis Hall was home to students, dances and fraternal organizations more than a century ago | Now & Then
Father Francis X. Prefontaine’s versatile building opened in 1891 but was gone fewer than 20 years later, a victim of the 1909 regrade.
In 1953, an unnamed marching band paraded past businesses on Fourth Avenue; in January, the Seattle Women’s March filled the street.