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Best Landmark

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Creative Loafing has been presenting Atlanta's Best People, Places and Events since 1972. These are some of the past winners for this category:

Best Landmark BOA Award Winner

Year » 2019
Type of Award » Cityscape
Picked By » Readers

Best Landmark BOA Award Winner

Year » 2019
Type of Award » Cityscape
Picked By » Critics

Best landmark BOA Award Winner

Year » 2017
Type of Award » Cityscape
Picked By » Readers

Best landmark BOA Award Winner

Year » 2016
Type of Award » Cityscape
Picked By » Readers

Best landmark BOA Award Winner

Year » 2015
Type of Award » Cityscape
Picked By » Readers

Best landmark BOA Award Winner

Year » 2015
Type of Award » Cityscape
Picked By » Readers

Best landmark BOA Award Winner

Year » 2014
Type of Award » Cityscape
Picked By » Readers

Best landmark BOA Award Winner

Year » 2013
Type of Award » Cityscape
Picked By » Readers

Best landmark BOA Award Winner

Year » 2012
Type of Award » Cityscape
Picked By » Readers

Landmark BOA Award Winner

Year » 2011
Type of Award » Cityscape
Picked By » Readers
1000 Robert E. Lee Drive, 404-498-5690, www.stonemountainpark.com

Best landmark BOA Award Winner

Year » 2010
Type of Award » Cityscape
Picked By » Readers

Runner-up: Fox Theatre


660 Peachtree St., 404-881-2100, www.foxtheatre.org

Best Landmark BOA Award Winner

Year » 2000
Type of Award » Cityscape
Picked By » Critics
Picked By » Readers
Built in the 1920s, The Fox Theatre was originally designed as a Moorish-style Yaarab Temple for the Shriners organization. Before it was completed, though, the Shriners realized they were in over their heads financially and cut a deal to turn the enormous structure into a movie theater. After the eramore...
Built in the 1920s, The Fox Theatre was originally designed as a Moorish-style Yaarab Temple for the Shriners organization. Before it was completed, though, the Shriners realized they were in over their heads financially and cut a deal to turn the enormous structure into a movie theater. After the era of downtown movie palaces passed in the early '70s, the building fell into decline and was threatened by "progress." Plans were made to raze the building and build a parking lot until Atlanta Landmarks Inc. intervened and launched a four-year "Save the Fox" fund-raising campaign. Today the 5,000-seat palace has been restored to its former glory and is a venue for Broadway shows, film festivals and the occasional concert. less...

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After Dark
After Dark
Cityscape
Cityscape
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Consumer Culture
Index
Index
Oral Pleasures
Oral Pleasures
Poets, Artists & Madmen
Poets, Artists & Madmen