64 pages of buyer's tips, negotiation strategies, home inspection checklist, closing cost worksheet, 9 steps to home buying success and much more!
Currently Available Units
- 4832 North. Clark #110
- 4832 North. Clark #108
- 4832 North. Clark #116
- 4832 North. Clark #105
- 1437 West. Catalpa #3e
- 1717 West. Bryn Mawr #1w
- 1650 West. Rascher #2e
- 1621 West. Rascher #G
- 1733 West. Catalpa #2s
- 1737 West. Balmoral #G
- 1440 West. Summerdale #1
- 1427 West. Summerdale #1a
- 5312 North. Glenwood #3w
- 5412 North. Glenwood #2
- 1244 West. Bryn Mawr #
- 1626 West. Farragut #
- 5326 North. Bowmanville #
Recently Sold Units
- 5235 North. Ravenswood #14
- 5313 North. Ravenswood #101
- 5313 North. Ravenswood #103
- 5235 North. Ravenswood #1
- 5235 North. Ravenswood #29
- 5235 North. Ravenswood #31
- 5313 North. Ravenswood #202
- 5235 North. Ravenswood #27
- 5235 North. Ravenswood #4
- 5235 North. Ravenswood #20
- 5235 North. Ravenswood #33
- 5235 North. Ravenswood #2
- 5235 North. Ravenswood #19
- 5313 North. Ravenswood #301
- 5235 North. Ravenswood #13
- 5235 North. Ravenswood #27
- 5313 North. Ravenswood #302
- 5235 North. Ravenswood #35
- 5313 North. Ravenswood #102
- 5405 West. Galewood #
Welcome To Andersonville
The historic area of Andersonville offers the perfect balance between quaint, small-town comfort and urban sophistication, making it ideal for singles and young families alike. Reminiscent at times of an old-timey Swedish village, Andersonville has maintained much of its heritage with gems such as the Swedish American Center Museum and traditional European-style cafés and bakeries that serve up the best Swedish pancakes and lingonberry jam this side of the Norwegian Sea. Shop the global bonanza of boutiques and galleries along Clark Street and entertain your fondness for festivities at Andersonville's full schedule of community events and celebrations that span the calendar year. The neighborhood's Midsommarfest is an homage to Scandinavian dance, music, trinkets and food that attracts visitors from around the city and beyond.
Read More About Andersonville...
Loading Map ...
Andersonville Home Sales Statistics
Location: 5 miles north of the Loop
Bordering Neighborhoods: Uptown, Edgewater, Ravenswood, Lakewood-Balmoral, Bowmanville
Boundaries: Bryn Mawr Avenue to the north, Glenwood Avenue to the east, Foster Avenue to the south and Ravenswood Avenue to the west.
Crime Statistics: Go to CLEARMap to search specific streets and areas for crime incidents
Then and Now
Starting in the 1850s, when Andersonville was a far north, outlying area of Chicago, immigrant farmers began moving there from the city. The land itself was less expensive, and it was cheaper to build there because residents were legally allowed to construct wooden homes, even when they were banned in the city after the Great Chicago Fire of 1871.
Many of these farmers were Swedish, so when they settled they opened small businesses with a distinctly Scandinavian flavor that were concentrated around what is now the intersection of Clark Street and Foster Avenue. And within a decade, what had once been a large cherry orchard was transformed into a bustling network of suburban commerce, centered along the Clark Street corridor.
In the early 1920s there was a surge in Chicago industry, spurring massive waves of European immigrants to come to the city for work. Many Swedes found their way north to join the growing base of northern European culture, including German, Polish and Jewish immigrants who were establishing themselves in the nearby neighborhoods. The number of businesses grew to support the increased population, and in 1921 the Uptown Clark Street Business Men's Association was founded to further strengthen local commerce.
After the depression, and particularly after World War II, there was a great exodus of families from the city to the burgeoning Chicago suburbs, which precipitated a slow decline in the neighborhood. In the early 1960s the Uptown Clark Street Business Men's Association renamed itself the Andersonville Chamber of Commerce to buoy up the identity and culture of the surrounding community. Then, on October 17, 1964, Andersonville was rededicated in a ceremony attended by Chicago Mayor Richard J. Daley and Illinois Governor at the time, Otto Kerner, securing the neighborhood's future as a viable, and permanent, Chicago community.
In 1976, His Majesty Carl XVI Gustaf, King of Sweden, attended the opening of the first Swedish American Center Museum (5211 N. Clark St, 773-728-8111) in the country, which was sited for Andersonville because of the strong Swedish heritage present there. The museum was merely a modest storefront log cabin that showcased Swedish family histories. Over the years the institution has grown and diversified. Since it opened, the museum has moved, added gallery space, and recently constructed a grand staircase to the second floor as well as a children's museum. With concerts by Swedish singers, fine art exhibits focusing on Swedish culture, and Swedish language classes, the Center remains a quintessential Midwest spot to explore the unique customs and traditions of this European nation.
During the 1980s a renewed interest in Andersonville hit as young working adults began to recognize the benefits of the neighborhood, a quick 20-minute "El" ride to the Loop being one that attracted many who needed to commute downtown. Today, Andersonville is one of the most diverse neighborhoods in the city, with a thriving shopping and dining district along Clark Street, parks for families with children, and easy access to the lakefront and city beaches.
Andersonville has a few small neighborhood parks, and is a short bike ride from Lincoln Park's lakefront path and beaches. The parks and beaches are the perfect place to escape the heat on a stuffy summer's day. Or in the winter, take to the trails on a pair of cross-country skies.
Andersonville Park, at the corner of Ashland Avenue and Farragut Street, is a small playlot with playground swing sets and slides for the little ones. Further up Ashland Avenue, at its corner with Bryn Mawr Avenue, is Mellin Park which was the first "baby park" in the city. Dedicated in the 1930s, this was the first park in Chicago designed specifically as a place mothers could bring their young children to play. Improvements have been made over the years, and now the park has a soft surface under the playground equipment to prevent cuts or bruises from falls toddlers tend to take with frequency.
In the 1950s Foster Avenue Beach was created as an extension of Lincoln Park. E.V Buchsbaum designed the original beach house for the site, which was constructed between the late 1950s and early 1960s. In the 1990s, a new beach house provided improved amenities, including bathrooms and concessions. Today the beach has a wide strip of beautiful sand, and provides a great spot for a summer outing.
Andersonville is filled with lovely residential streets, lined with shade-providing trees and an assortment of housing options. Typical residences include a mix of two- and three-flats, condo conversions and single-family homes. In addition, there are some fantastic Victorians that have been restored to their vintage prime. The limestone work on dozens of walk-ups has been incredibly restored, and even a few gargoyles can be spotted peering out from the corners of 19th century buildings.
This Chicago neighborhood really caters to people from all walks of life with a range of homes and prices. Vintage courtyard condos and multi-unit brick apartment buildings provide affordable one- and two-bedroom places with an average sales price around $280,000. If that is a bit steep for your budget, there are plenty of condos listed between $150,000 and $200,000 in Andersonville, too.
Single-family private homes in the area are mainly a hodgepodge of two-story brick walk-ups and two-story traditional houses complete with covered front porches and freshly painted siding. There are a bunch of newly constructed places in Andersonville, but many of the older homes have been renovated and fitted with upgrades so residents get all the amenities of modern living. The average sales price for a three-bedroom is around $530,000, something a little larger jumps the value up a couple hundred thousand, and the available supply is much more limited.
Great places to eat in Andersonville are as plentiful as the cherries that used to grow on the trees in the nearby orchards over 150 years ago. Classic Swedish restaurants still dot the area, but the neighborhood now flourishes with the tastes of cultures from Lebanon to Korea.
To get a feel for the roots of Andersonville, swing by Svea (5236 N. Clark St., 773-275-7738). This cozy Swedish diner is as authentic as it gets. Dating from the 1930s, it feels like stepping through a portal back to a different time, and it has one of the best breakfast deals in town: The Viking-two eggs, sausage, toast, two Swedish pancakes with lingonberry jam, and potatoes, all for under $6. Or if you just want a quick pastry (or two) to-go, check out Swedish Bakery (5348 N. Clark St., 773-561-8919). This traditional European bakery specializes in breads, pastries, loaves, bundts, coffee cakes, pies and cookies. Try the cardamom sugar ring for a quick, inexpensive treat ($1.05). The aroma of baking goodies wafting onto the street will pull you in, and with any luck there won't be a line snaking out the door and around the corner. In general, it is much better to hit this spot on weekdays to avoid the crush, and if you must go on Saturday, get there early (before 10 am) or late (after 3 pm). For early risers, the Swedish Bakery always opens their doors at 6:30 am, except for on Sunday, it's their day off.
A great place to continue your international gastronomic tour of Andersonville is Kopi - A Traveler's Cafe (5317 N. Clark St., 773-989-5674). Leave your backpack at the door and check the time in Katmandu on one of the wall clocks showing the local time for several foreign destinations. Then settle into a comfy pillow on the floor for a tasty hummus roll or a roasted red pepper and goat cheese focaccia sandwich. There are more traditional tables and a boutique at the back of the cafe. Some of the items for sale are jewelry, textiles, puppets, masks and travel books, in case you wanted to get some shopping done in between lunch and dessert
Our next stop is Taste of Lebanon (1509 W. Foster Ave., 773-334-1600), which has a fantastic selection of Middle Eastern fare that won't break the budget. We love the falafels here, and the friendly and knowledgeable wait staff ensures that any questions are answered. Over on Clark Street is Andie's Mediterranean (5253 N. Clark St., 773-784-8616). If you're hungry, there's a good brunch deal on weekends for $16.95, including braised lamb, mousaka, kabobs, stuffed eggplant, and of course, baklava for desert. Andie's offers a full dinner menu as well, and extended evening hours in the spring and summer (11:30 pm Monday-Thursday, 12:30 pm Friday and Saturday, and 11:00 pm on Sunday).
For food that takes you out of this world, try A Taste of Heaven (5401 N Clark St., 773-989-0151). This place has cornered the market on comfort food. Have a seat at one of the cozy, individually lit tables with a big cup of coffee and check out the menu. Old-school favorites like French toast and tomato soup dot the menu, but the real standouts here are the desserts, specifically the carrot cake and chocolate-covered brownies with hazelnuts. One bite and your tastebuds will be -- well, in heaven!
A favorite with Andersonville locals, Jin Ju (5203 N. Clark St., 773-334-6377) takes Korean food and gives it a modern Westernized spin. Jin Ju's minimalist, yet warm atmosphere is inviting for both first-timers and neighborhood regulars, with reddish-orange walls and a tightly-packed dining room. All of the classic dishes are here, like mandoo, beef-filled dumplings served with a soy vinaigrette, and pajun, a thick scallion pancake. The beef short ribs are an excellent, sticky affair, and specialty drinks like the soju-tini (martinis made with a spirit distilled from sweet potatoes) make it a great place to get a head start on an evening out.
Best Shopping Stops
It's easy to spend hours strolling Clark Street dipping into diverse bookshops or trying to find that perfect gift for someone special. Just like your restaurant excursions, shopping in Andersonville takes you around the globe with its variety of storefronts and boutiques selling everything from a colorful Turkish hookah to a Buddhist statue offering abhaya mudra, the gesture of protection.
If you've just moved to the neighborhood and you're looking for some design ideas, stop in The White Attic (5225 N. Clark St., 773-907-9800). Owners and expert antique buyers Terry Ledford and Doug Stucky handpick every piece they sell. The duo combine modern color and style with the vintage backbone of each piece, giving a fresh, modern look to antique dressers, desks, chairs and armoires. They also carry luxurious Voluspa aromatic candles. Across the street you might just find the perfect accent piece to hang over the sofa at Las Manos Gallery (5220 N. Clark St., 773-728-8910). This airy gallery brings River North-quality art to Andersonville without the attitude. They specialize in modern paintings and sculptures from regional artists.
Another boutique for unique women's clothing at fairly reasonable prices, but aimed at a younger customer, can be found at Presence (5216 N. Clark, 773-989-4420). This trendy Andersonville neighborhood shop is loaded with tons of fun accessories like funky earrings, necklaces, hair scrunches and scarves. Some visitors have called this eclectic fashion treasure chest "Urban Outfitters for less."
When we're looking for a new pair of sandals, pumps, boots or lace-ups we head to Alamo Shoes (5321 N. Clark St., 773-784-8936), which has been helping Andersonville residents step out in style for over 30 years. The friendly salespeople at this Clark Street shopping staple love to talk, and they can easily convince you that you really do need that extra pair of loafers and another pair of sandals, and something a little dressier for evenings. It's best to look for Alamo's summer sidewalk sales when the prices really drop, then buying that additional footwear won't put a terrible dent in the wallet. Alamo has a parking lot across the street for customers, but don't forget to ask for validation before leaving.
Ever get caught searching for a quick gift at the last minute? Thankfully Sunburst Flowers and Gifts (5357 N Ashland Ave., 773-293-1734) is right around the corner. They have gorgeous cut flowers, specialty arrangements, gift baskets, funny coffee mugs and an assortment of whimsical knick-knacks. Perhaps you are shopping for the woman or child in your life or for yourself. Women & Children First (5233 N. Clark St., 773-769-9299) is a feminist and children's bookstore with the city's best selection of titles for, by and about women. There's a section devoted to lesbian and gay fiction, and the store frequently hosts visiting authors at readings. The bookstore's owner also holds a children's storytime every Wednesday morning where kids as young as two-years-old are invited to participate in singing, dancing and fanciful fun as they listen to theatric readings of their favorite children's books.
After a day of shopping in Andersonville, it's easy to feel a little worn out, so we head over to Serendipity (5301 N. Clark, 773-275-8400) and treat ourselves to one of their many therapeutic massage styles, which include deep tissue, sports, muscle therapy, pregnancy massage, and of course, Swedish. An hour in this place and you'll be refreshed and renewed, and ready to head back out for an entertaining night on the town!
Night on the Town
In this north side Chicago neighborhood, Clark Street is the hotspot for evening entertainment and active nightlife. Lined with dozens of bars and even a few nightclubs, Andersonville residents know where to go once the night falls and are ready for the fun to begin.
Simon's Tavern (5210 N. Clark St., 773-878-0894) is a comfortable joint that used to be a speakeasy back in the day. It's a favorite haunt of locals looking to share a beer and a laugh. The design of the bar was modeled after a Scandinavian steamship and the place oozes Old World charm. During the winter months we snag a seat in the back room where we can curl up next to the fireplace with a mug of glogg. The drink is so popular here that the bartenders have even developed a chilled summer version; think of it as a Swedish margarita. Another popular watering hole for Andersonville neighborhood locals is Farraguts on Clark ( 5240 N. Clark St., 773-728-4903), where stylish French windows invite the uninitiated in for a night of fun at this classic pub. They have more than a dozen brews on tap and 20 or more available in the bottle, including a good selection of gourmet Belgians, such as Duvel and Delirium Tremens, and other imports like Sam Smith's Nut Brown Ale.
If cocktails are more your bag, head over to this Chicago neighborhood's hidden gem: Marty's (1511 W. Balmoral Ave., 773-561-6425). Look for the red flag with the "M" out front. This is a great place to sit outside in the summer and watch the action roll by at the busy corner of Balmoral Avenue and Clark Street. The inviting mahogany bar lends the place a sophisticated feel, but the wait staff is eager to help those less acquainted with fancy drinks sort through the dozens of martini options, including the delectable raspberry champagne martini, our personal favorite. For more champagne and a deeper selection of wine, seek out Joie de Vine (1744 W. Balmoral Ave., 773-989-6846), which brings out the oenophile (wine connoisseur) in all of us. Despite the upscale beverage menu, the atmosphere here isn't uppity, which makes it an excellent place for wine newbies like us to get our noses wet. Joie serves an array of reasonably priced vintages from around the world, including varietals from Argentina, France, Australia, Italy and Spain. The sparkling selection and the relaxing jazz on the stereo make this the best place in Andersonville to get lost in the grapes.
For dinner and live music, you can't beat the Edgewater Lounge (5600 N. Ashland Ave., 773-878-3343) on Tuesday nights when there are free bluegrass concerts. The menu is simple, dominated by sandwiches and fries, salads and snacks, but the selection of microbrews from around the country is outstanding, including Rogue on tap. Inside, flickering candles illuminate the tables casting a warm glow about the comfy neighborhood hangout. In the summertime, the Edgewater opens up an outdoor beer garden where you're always sure to find a fun-loving group of Andersonville locals and folks from nearby neighborhoods drinking, chatting and enjoying life.
In the mood for dinner and a show? With so many restaurants within a small area, it's easy to make a unique night out on the town come to life on-the-fly in Andersonville. The neighborhood is teeming with art and culture, so it's no surprise that this part of town is home to a one-of-a-kind production company.
The Quest Theatre Ensemble (1609 W. Gregory St., 312-458-0895) creates completely original productions using large-scale puppets to bring engaging fantasies to life. Quest claims to be the "People's Theatre of Chicago". We often find ensemble cast members out on the streets in the summer performing at outdoor events and pumping a bit of imagination and fun into the typical neighborhood festivals. The idea is to create a magical spectacle that will "Inform, Delight, Inspire and Unite." From what we've seen, they've done it!
Mark Your Calendar
Andersonville has a fun, lively attitude, and this is apparent during almost every month of the year, when the streets come alive with various neighborhood festivals and celebrations.
Everybody loves the summer, and a particularly wonderful kickoff to the season is the annual Midsommarfest, held every June. Each year, nearly 40,000 people gather along Clark Street from Foster to Balmoral for two days of music, dancing and delicious food. Regional vendors sell Scandinavian-themed trinkets, as others like them did 150 years ago. Ethnic dance troupes and modern-rock musicians provide the entertainment.
When summer has ended, there are still reasons to head outside: Andersonville Arts Weekend, held every October, includes a self-guided art walk featuring the work of over 80 painters, sculptors, photographers and other creative types from emerging artists to longtime Chicago area favorites. Plus, there are always more than 20 free or discounted performances and workshops including theater, dance, poetry and concerts throughout the community.
When fall days start to get shorter, and the trees begin to look barren, St. Morten's Gos Day breaks through the gloom. This is an old Andersonville tradition kicking off the holiday season in November. A motley crew of long-established residents and neighborhood newcomers, along with Santa Claus, the Red-nosed Reindog, a real Viking, and Sven the Christmas Goose, go from store to store wishing Happy Holidays to merchants and shoppers.
Andersonville is a relatively small Chicago neighborhood that lends itself to foot traffic. The residential side streets boast well maintained, shady sidewalks, perfect for an afternoon or evening stroll, or a quick commute to the shops and eateries concentrated along Clark Street. This commercial district is large enough to offer variety, but small enough that everything is within walking distance. If you have a bicycle, you can get from one end of the neighborhood to the other in a matter of minutes (like five) and portions of Ashland Avenue and Clark Street have designated bike lanes for your safety.
The Chicago Transit Authority (CTA) Red Line train has stops at nearby Berwyn and Bryn Mawr avenues, just to the east of the neighborhood about four blocks (the ride to the Loop takes anywhere from 20 to 40 minutes depending on the time of day, day of the week and any given construction issues). CTA buses also do their part to make sure Andersonville residents can get around quickly and easily. The neighborhood's main routes are the #92 which runs east/west along Foster Avenue and the #22 which heads north/south on Clark Street. The #50 is also a handy bus which cruises through Andersonville on Ashland Avenue.
If you have a car of your own as your main mode of transportation, parking in Andersonville can be hectic on weekends but it is usually relatively easy to find a metered spot along Clark Street during the week. Our friendly reminder: the meters on Clark Street cover two spaces, so click the button to indicate which side you are on before inserting your coins. Most of the side streets are open parking (i.e. no permit required), so if you are willing to walk a few blocks, it's not too hard to find a spot. As you know by now, Clark Street is the neighborhood's major thoroughfare, and Ashland Avenue is also a busy street used by motorists in the area. But if you want to go downtown, we wouldn't recommend trying to take either street all the way into the Loop because stoplights and traffic can make those routes downright maddening. Instead, we take Foster Avenue east over to Lake Shore Drive. This multi-lane highway runs along the shoreline and will get you to Chicago's city center in no time flat, as long as there are no backups from rush hour congestion.
School's in Session
Despite its small size, Andersonville has a good selection of public and private schools within its neighborhood borders. In addition to the following list, you can find more information on Chicago area schools at our Chicago Guide Schools page.
From shopping to stamps, we compiled a list of places in Andersonville that cover all your basic, everyday needs.
Ann Sather's Restaurant - 5207 N Clark St - (773) 271-6677
Augie's - 5347 N Clark St - (773) 271-7868
Gilly's Place 5553 N Clark St (773) 769-3200
Hamburger Mary's - 5400 N Clark St - (773) 784-6969
Pauline's - 1754 W Balmoral Ave - (773) 561-8573
Tomboy - 5402 N Clark St - (773) 907-0636
A Taste of Heaven 5401 N Clark St (773) 989-0151
Jin Ju - 5203 N Clark St - (773) 334-6377
Noodle Zone - 5427 N Clark St - (773) 293-1089
Sunshine Cafe - 5449 N Clark St - (773) 334-6214
Sushi Luxe - 5204 N Clark St - (773) 334-0770
Tanoshii - 5547 N Clark St - (773) 878-6886
Bon Bon - 5410 N Clark St - (773) 784-9882
Middle East Bakery & Pastry - 1512 W Foster Ave - (773) 561-2224
Pasticceria Natalina - 5406 N Clark St - (773) 989-0662
Swedish Bakery - 5348 N Clark St - (773) 561-8919
@mosphere - 5355 N Clark St - (773) 784-1100
Charlie's Ale House - 5308 N Clark St - (773) 751-0140
Edgewater Lounge - 5600 N Ashland Ave - (773) 878-3343
Farraguts on Clark - 5240 N Clark St - (773) 728-4903
Joie de Vine - 1744 W Balmoral Ave - (773) 989-6846
Marty's - 1511 W Balmoral Ave - (773) 561-6425
Ravenswood Pub - 5455 N Ravenswood Ave - (773) 769-6667
Simon's Tavern - 5210 N Clark St - (773) 878-0894
Einstein Bros Bagels - 5318 N Clark St - (773) 506-9888
JB's Deli - 5501 N Clark St - (773) 728-0600
Kopi - A Traveler's Cafe - 5317 N Clark St - (773) 989-5674
Starbucks - 5300 N Clark St - (773) 728-2777
Sweet Occasions and More - 5306 N Clark St - (773) 275-5190
Icosium Kafe - 5200 N Clark St - (773) 271-5233
La Tache - 1475 W Balmoral Ave - (773) 334-7168
Anteprima - 5316 N Clark St - (773) 506-9990
Calo Ristorante - 5343 N Clark St - (773) 271-7725
Latin American Cuisine
Ole Ole - 5413 N Clark St - (773) 293-2222
La Cocina de Frida - 5403 N Clark St - (773) 271-1907
Los Arcos - 5525 N Clark St - (773) 334-6450
Middle Eastern Cuisine
Andies Restaurant - 5253 N Clark St - (773) 784-8616
Reza's Restaurant - 5255 N Clark St - (773) 561-1898
Taste of Lebanon - 1509 W Foster Ave - (773) 334-1600
Zaky Means Delicious - 5204 N Clark St - (773) 506-0191
Erickson's Delicatessen - 5250 N Clark St - (773) 561-5634
Svea - 5236 N Clark St - (773) 275-7738
Wikstrom's Gourmet Foods - 5217 N Clark St - (773) 275-6100
Andersonville Living Arts Center - 5412 N Clark St - (773) 769-4792
Andersonville Bike Week
Andersonville Midsommarfest - 5200 N Clark St - (773) 665-4682
Andersonville Arts Weekend - 5300 N Clark St - (773) 728-2995
St. Lucia Festival of Lights
St. Morten Gos Day
City Olive - 5408 N Clark St - (773) 878-5408
Edgewater Produce- 5515 N Clark St - (773) 275-3800
Jewel-Osco - 5516 North Clark Street - (773) 728-7730
Wikstrom's Gourmet Foods - 5247 N Clark St - (773) 275-6100
Edgewater Historical Society Museum - 5358 N Ashland Ave - (773) 506-4849
Swedish American Association Museum - 5211 N Clark St - (773) 728-8111
Gordono Pharmacy - 5501 N Clark St - (773) 561-3671
Jewel-Osco - 5516 North Clark Street - (773) 728-7730
Post Office (Uptown)
US Post Office - 4850 N Broadway - (773) 561-5210
Alamo Shoes - 5321 N Clark St - (773) 784-8936
The Brown Elephant - 5404 N Clark St - (773) 271-9382
Cas Hardware Store - 5305 N Clark St - (773) 334-5943
Cassona - 5241 N Clark St - (773) 506-7882
Ericsson Jewelers - 5304 N Clark St - (773) 275-2010
His Stuff - 5314 N Clark St - (773) 989-9111
Las Manos Gallery - 5220 N Clark St - (773) 728-8910
Marrakech Treasures - 5416 N Clark St - (773) 271-2930
Musicians Network - 5505 N Clark St - (773) 728-2929
Paper Trail - 5309 N Clark St - (773) 275-2191
Presence - 5216 N Clark St - (773) 989-4420
The Red Balloon Co - 5407 N Clark St - (773) 989-8500
Sabrina Gift Shop - 5202 N Clark St - (773) 275-6291
Scout - 5221 N Clark St - (773) 275-5700
Studio 90 - 5239 N Clark St - (773) 878-0097
The White Attic - 5225 N Clark St - (773) 907-9800
Women & Children First - 5233 N Clark St - (773) 769-9299
Chicago City Theatre - 1511 W Berwyn Ave - (773) 293-0900
Chicago Filmmakers - 5243 N Clark St - (773) 293-1447
Kidworks Touring Theatre Co - 5215 N Ravenswood Ave - (773) 883-9932
Quest Theatre Ensemble - 1609 W Gregory St - (312) 458-0895
Chicago Transit Authority - (888) 968-7282
As one of the many diverse Chicago neighborhoods, Andersonville offers homeowners a wide range of residential properties. Andersonville homes include lofts, condos and townhomes, to name a few. In addition to Chicago real estate, you can get detailed neighborhood information from our comprehensive online Chicago neighborhoods guide. With features like dining, shopping, entertainment, and resources, we've done all the leg work already to make your home search that much easier. Now, when a listing in Andersonville catches your eye, you can read all about the surrounding area and what it has to offer, all without leaving your computer.