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Parks & Cemeteries

Areas of Interest

Katy Trail

Other Resources

1900 McKinney

1900 McKinney enjoys a prestigious address – rising 27 stories above Dallas’ historic and luxurious Uptown District. Located amidst exclusive boutiques, a thriving culinary scene and ... View More Info

Address: 1900 McKinney Ave. Phone: 214.720.1931

3636 McKinney Leasing office

Luxury apartments in Uptown Dallas deliver exquisite interior detail seen through custom stained wood cabinetry and stunning hard wood flooring. Lavish baths are adorned with garden tubs and sleek ... View More Info

Address: 3636 McKinney Ave Phone: 214-528-3636

6th Street

A restaurant and bar in Uptown that features a great brunch menu.  Hours:  Sunday: Monday: 10 a.m.- 2 a.m. Tuesday: 3 p.m.- 2 a.m. Wednesday: 3 p.m.- 2 a.m. Thursday: 3 p.m.- 2 a.m ... View More Info

Address: 3005 Routh Phone: 972.979.0007

Abi Ferrin

ABI FERRIN is the versatile and sophisticated fashion brand that offers expertly designed pieces in easy-to-care-for fabrics providing a chic solution for women of all ages and body types.  W ... View More Info

Address: 3699 McKinney Avenue #103 Phone: 214-565-0055


Accents offers fashionably hip women the latest trends in apparel and accessories that are surprisngly friendly on your wallet. Since 2006, our boutiques located in Texas have become the beloved g ... View More Info

Address: 3699 McKinney Ave, Phone: (214) 252-3870

ALARA Uptown

Marvel at contemporary elegance at ALARA Uptown, situated in the chic West Village. Stroll neighborhood streets while enjoying premier shopping, dining, and entertainment before coming home to the ... View More Info

Address: 2900 Blackburn St. Phone: 214.443.0288

Allen Edmonds

Allen Edmonds prides itself on using superior leathers such as calf skin and cordovan. These materials are combined with cork footbeds to create unmatched comfort. The shoes remain in the last for ... View More Info

Address: 3699 McKinney Ave #314 Phone: 214-691-3773

Allie Beth Allman - Bob & Knoxie Edmonson

Residential Real Estate Sales. View More Info

Address: 5015 Tracy St. Phone: 214.563.8540

Allie Beth Allman - Sue Krider

Residential Real Estate View More Info

Address: 5015 Tracy St., Ste. 102 Phone: 214.673.6933

AMLI Quadrangle

Live at the speed of life at AMLI Quadrangle. Our hip city apartment interiors offer an invigorating blend of simple pleasures and extraordinary custom features, with a choice of two designer f ... View More Info

Address: 2717 Howell St. Phone: 214.978.0111

Andy C. Chang, DDS, MS-Elite Dental Associates

Comprehensive Cosmetic Family and Specialty Dentistry View More Info

Address: 2410 McKinney Ave. Phone: 214.220.2424

Apartment & Condo Finders

Urbanistas. Experts. Fanatics. Whatever you want to call the agents at Uptown Apartment & Condo Finders, they're here to help and they know what they're talking about. Finding the R ... View More Info

Address: 3409 Oak Grove Ave. Suite 300 Phone: 214.754.4730

Apartment & Rental Leasing Center

Don't search for an apartment by driving or calling every complex wasting your day only to find out that they don't have the right layout, size, price, move-in dates, terms of the lease ... View More Info

Address: 3300 McKinney Ave. Phone: 214/754-0908

Apartment Finder

Address: Phone: 469.241.9743 ext. 235

Aqua Medical Spa

Medical spa View More Info

Address: 2222 McKinney Ave. Suite 120 Phone: 214.443.0100

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Uptown Trails Cemetery Tour

Even in a city as young as Dallas, our cemeteries are rich in history. Uptown Dallas hosts four of the city’s oldest burial grounds all clustered around Hall Street. The contrast is vivid, just steps away from modern art galleries and medical offices, busy retailers and state-of–the-art residences.

In cooperation with the cemeteries’ governing bodies, Uptown Dallas, Inc. has created the Uptown Trails cemetery tour, a continuous walk through Greenwood, Calvary, and Temple Emanu-El Cemeteries and Freedman’s Memorial. The series of self-guided tours through historic Uptown cemeteries is conducted by stone markers. We encourage you to explore off our mapped path and see what sparks your interest.

Respecting the deceased, their survivors and the solemnity of the sites, we offer the following guidelines to trail users:

Please leave your dog at home
Runners should not use the cemeteries
Steer clear of funerals in progress
Greenwood Cemetery is open Monday – Sunday, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Calvary Cemetery is open Monday – Sunday, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Temple Emanu-El Cemetery is open Monday – Friday and Sunday, 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., closed on Saturday
Freedman’s Memorial gates are always open

Freedman's Memorial
Dedicated 1999
Five stunning bronze sculptures by David Newton anchor this memorial to the thousands of Africans and African-Americans buried in the Freedman’s Cemetery beginning in the 1850s. Most of the original graves were callously paved over with construction of the 
railroad and its successor freeway. This insult was remedied in part when the remains of roughly 1,500 people were more respectfully reinterred in the memorial grounds with the freeway reconstruction of the 1980s and 90s. Each grave was oriented with the occupant facing east, as was the cultural custom. Artifacts excavated during the process were compiled into an exhibit for the Museum of African-American Life and Culture in Fair Park.
The Uptown Trails Cemetery Tour includes but does not have markers on the Memorial 
grounds. The site is graced by deeply moving original poetry affixed to bronze 
plaques. The memorial site is a treasured legacy of Freedman’s Town, which thrived as a middle class African-American neighborhood well into the latter half of the 20th century. Homes, restaurants, clinics, shops, clubs, a theater and even the first Dallas public library open to African-Americans made for a bustling neighborhood. 

Temple Emanu-El Cemetery
Est. 1884
Although there are no Uptown Trails markers within its boundaries, this cemetery is rich with unique stories of members of Dallas’ oldest Jewish congregation. A prominent starting point is the long list of the great merchants whose names have emblazoned storefronts: Linz, Kahn, Titche, Sanger and Neiman. Simon Linz and his five brothers started their namesake jewelry business in 1891. In 1924 Simon established the Linz Award, which still annually honors great community benefactors. Emanuel Meyer (E.M.) Kahn literally oversaw his retail operation from a raised platform in the center of the floor. 
Philip and Alexander, along with two other Sanger brothers, established a retail empire that served customers with Dallas’ first electric lights, first gas lights, first elevator, first escalator and (arguably) first telephone. Beginning in 1907, Dallas’ arbiter of taste and fashion for fifty years was Carrie Marcus Neiman. She served as chairman of the board of the trend-setting store she started with her husband, Al Neiman, and her brother 
Herbert Marcus.

Calvary Cemetery
Est. 1878
Dallas’ early Catholic settlers were the French and Belgian residents of the Utopian community called La Reunion. Part of the Galveston Diocese, they were ministered to by circuit riding priests based in Nacogdoches. The first mass was held in the home of carriage maker Maxime Guillot, whose grave in Calvary Cemetery is marked with a towering obelisk. His name survives on a short street one block west of Woodall Rodgers Freeway.
“Old Calvary” Cemetery, established in 1878, largely hosts the stories of immigrants from France, Ireland, Italy, Germany, Poland and Czechoslovakia, the European origins of settlers of that period. By 1926 the Dallas Diocese had established the much larger Calvary Hill Cemetery north of the current Love Field Airport, phasing out burials at Old Calvary. In fact, many families moved their loved ones to Calvary Hill where large family plots were available. Few burials have occurred at Old Calvary since 1945.

Greenwood Cemetery
Est. 1874
Dallas’ second oldest cemetery is the final resting place of many Dallas notables such as Col. Christopher Columbus Slaughter, "The Cattle King of Texas"; W. H.Gaston, a wealthy Dallas banker; Alexander Cockrell, "Father of Dallas"; noted Civil War Confederate Brigadier General William Lewis Cabell; and numerous Civil War veterans. The densely wooded corner of Greenwood along Clyde and Woodside holds thousands of unmarked burials in two paupers’ cemeteries. One was the city’s official site. The other was supervised by the Order of the King’s Daughters.
You may notice several gravestones in the shape of sawed-off tree trunks. Woodmen of the World, the fraternal organization and life insurance company founded by Joseph Cullen Root in the late 19th century, offered free grave monuments as a benefit until the 1920s, when the cost grew prohibitive. 

DART Schedules

Schedules for DART Buses, DART Rail, and Trinity Railway Express.

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Trying to make sustainable transportation in Dallas a reality, while providing an enjoyable experience to all of our patrons.

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Efrogs Dallas

Make that short trip in style by using EFROGS’ eco-friendly, fully-electric shuttle service, in 100% environmentally friendly electric, zero-emissions vehicles.

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