Cabbagetown:
QUAINT. NOTABLE. ECLECTIC.

Tucked into narrow surface roads between Dekalb Avenue and Boulevard Avenue, the neighborhood of Cabbagetown has a unique history and is featured on the U.S. National Register of Historic Places. Covering four square blocks, Cabbagetown has easy access to the Atlanta Beltline and MARTA, is less than a mile from the Georgia State Capital and is situated next to Reynoldstown and close to Inman Park, Old Fourth Ward, and Edgewood.

What Makes Cabbagetown Unique

  • Cabbagetown includes the historic Fulton Cotton Mill Lofts and is lined with shotgun style homes, cottages, bungalows, and unique one bedroom and one bath houses with yards that give a different idea of “condo style living”.
  • The neighborhood is known for its street art and even has a mile-long self-guided street art and mural walking tour.
  • Every November thousands of residents from different Atlanta neighborhoods come to Cabbagetown to celebrate in the annual Chomp and Stomp Festival, featuring a chili cook-off with over 70 individuals and 20 restaurants, creative costumes, and live music. The festival raises money for the neighborhood’s parks, green spaces, and community center.

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A Brief History of Cabbagetown

Cabbagetown, Georgia is an historic neighborhood (listed on the U.S. National Register of Historic Places) and one of Atlanta’s oldest industrial settlements. After the Atlanta Rolling Mill was destroyed in the Battle of Atlanta, Jacob Elsas, a German Jewish immigrant, began operations of the Fulton Bag and Cotton Mill, in 1881. Cabbagetown was built for the workers of the South’s first textile processing mill.

Information provided by the Cabbagetown Neighborhood Association. To learn more about Cabbagetown’s history click here.