Contents 1 History 2 Economy 3 Demographics 4 Transportation 5 Education and institutions 5.1 Cultural institutions 5.1.1 Libraries 5.2 Schools 5.2.1 Elementary schools 5.2.2 Middle schools 5.2.3 High schools 5.2.4 Private schools 6 Points of interest 7 Parks 8 In popular culture 9 Notable people 10 Historic Coconut Grove 11 References 12 External links

History[edit] Skyline of Coconut Grove, as seen from its respective Metrorail station The clubhouse of the Woman's Club of Coconut Grove, built in 1921 and designed by Miami architect Walter de Garmo Several waves of immigration established Coconut Grove, the first in 1825, when the Cape Florida lighthouse went into operation and was manned by John Dubose. Dr. Horace P. Porter is credited for coming up with the name when in 1873 he rented a home from Edmond D. Beasley’s widow, who homesteaded 160 acres of bay front property. He lived there for only a year but during that time he established a post office which he named Coconut Grove.[7][8] Around the same time the area saw an influx of Americans from the Northeastern US, as well as British and white Bahamian immigrants. The first hotel on the South Florida mainland was located in Coconut Grove. Called the Bay View Inn (later known as the Peacock Inn), it was built in 1882, on the site of present-day Peacock Park, by English immigrants Isabella and Charles Peacock, who had been the owner of a wholesale meat business in London. Coconut Grove's first black settlement, in the 1880s, was established by Bahamian laborers who worked at the Peacock Inn.[9] The Barnacle Historic State Park is the oldest house in Miami-Dade County still standing in its original location. It was built in 1891 and was home to Ralph Middleton Munroe, also known as "The Commodore" for being the first commodore and founder of the Biscayne Bay Yacht Club, an American yacht designer and early resident of Coconut Grove. Formerly an independent city, Coconut Grove was annexed by the city of Miami in 1925.[10] In the 1960s, bay-shore Coconut Grove served as the center of South Florida's youth countercultural movement, notably hosting several love-ins[11] and concerts (including a now-infamous Doors concert at Dinner Key Auditorium)[12] during the latter part of the decade.[13] A surge of commercial development in Coconut Grove was driven by the construction of three major residential complexes during the late 1970s and early 1980s: Yacht Harbour Condominiums in 1975; Grove Isle, a condominium and hotel complex, in 1979; and L'Hermitage in 1980. This was followed with the opening of 2575 S. Bayshore Drive in 1982 and the 1983 opening of Grove Towers.[14]

Economy[edit] Mayfair in Coconut Grove Villa Vizcaya, built in 1916, is a popular Miami tourist attraction. Coconut Grove has a number of outdoor festivals and events, the most prominent of which is the annual Coconut Grove Arts Festival.[15][16] Others include the King Mango Strut, which began as a parody of the Orange Bowl Parade, and which continues each year on the last Sunday in December. The Great Taste of the Grove Food & Wine Festival takes place each April. Each June, the Goombay Festival transforms Grand Avenue in Coconut Grove into a Carnaval (Caribbean Carnival), celebrating Bahamian culture, with Bahamian food and Caribbean music (Junkanoo). The Grove has numerous restaurants, open air and streetside cafes, and several waterfront restaurants and bars. By night, the Grove becomes a center of nightlife frequented by locals, young professionals, students from the-nearby University of Miami and Florida International University, and tourists. Shopping is abundant in the Grove, with two open-air malls, CocoWalk, the Streets of Mayfair, and many other street shops and boutiques. The Village Center, the three blocks radiating from and focusing on the intersection of Main, McFarland, and Grand Avenues, home to the majority of the retail and restaurant business in the Grove, is also home to three gyms, a multiplex movie house in CocoWalk, several parking garages, a state historic site, an elementary school, a City of Miami fire station, several large condos and residential rental towers, the Coconut Grove Post Office, and two sizable parks. Development and redevelopment continue to redefine and transform the area. Major corporations including Arquitectonica, Spanish Broadcasting System, and Watsco are located in the Grove. The eastern border of Coconut Grove is Biscayne Bay, which lends itself to the local boating and sailing communities. The area features the Coconut Grove Sailing Club, Coral Reef Yacht Club, and a sizable municipal marina, Dinner Key Marina.[17] The US Sailing Center[18] is on the Bay between Kennedy Park and the Coral Reef Yacht Club. Pan Am's seaplane operations were based at Dinner Key, and the Miami City Hall is based in the old Pan Am terminal building.

Demographics[edit] Demographically, Coconut Grove is split up into "Northeast Coconut Grove" and "Southwest Coconut Grove", and as of 2000, the total population of both of the neighborhood's sections made up between 18,953[19] and 19,646 people.[4] The zip codes for all of Coconut Grove include 33129 and 33133. The area covers 5.607 square miles (14.52 km2). As of 2000, there were 9,695 males and 9,951 females. The median age for males were 38.4 years old, while the median age for females were 40.3 years old. The average household size had 2.1 people, while the average family size had 2.8 members. The percentage of married-couple families (among all households) was 33.6%, while the percentage of married-couple families with children (among all households) was 11.1%, and the percentage of single-mother households (among all households) was 7.6%. The percentage of never-married males 15 years old and over was 18.3%, while the percentage of never-married females 15 years old and over was 14.3%.[4] The percentage of people that speak English not well or not at all made up 8.1% of the population. The percentage of residents born in Florida was 31.6%, the percentage of people born in another U.S. state was 34.7%, and the percentage of native residents but born outside the U.S. was 2.3%, while the percentage of foreign born residents was 31.4%.[4] As of 2000,[19] Northeast Grove had a population of 9,812 residents, with 5,113 households, and 2,221 families residing in the neighborhood. The median household income was $63,617.82. The racial makeup of the neighborhood was 35.24% Hispanic or Latino of any race, 2.25% Black or African American, 60.96% White (non-Hispanic), and 1.55% other races (non-Hispanic). As of 2000,[19] Southwest Grove had a population of 9,141 residents, with 3,477 households, and 2,082 families residing in the neighborhood. The median household income was $63,617.82. The racial makeup of the neighborhood was 14.80% Hispanic or Latino of any race, 48.27% Black or African American, 35.27% White (non-Hispanic), and 1.66% other races (non-Hispanic). The "West" Grove is predominantly composed of people who are of Afro-Bahamian descent. Bahamian sailors were one of the first groups of settlers in the area.[20] The Goombay festival is a celebration of the rich history of this historically Bahamian neighborhood.[21]

Transportation[edit] Coconut Grove is served by Metrobus throughout the area, and by the Miami Metrorail at:          Vizcaya (SW 32nd Road and U.S. 1)          Coconut Grove (SW 27th Avenue and U.S. 1)          Douglas Road (SW 37th Avenue and U.S. 1) Metrobus' Coconut Grove Connection connects at Coconut Grove and Douglas Road stations, going to many popular areas within the Grove, including CocoWalk and Peacock Park.

Education and institutions[edit] Cultural institutions[edit] The Miami Science Museum Coconut Grove Playhouse Marjory Stoneman Douglas Home Miami Science Museum, moved to downtown Miami The Barnacle Historic State Park The Kampong Vizcaya Museum and Gardens Libraries[edit] Miami-Dade Public Library operates area public libraries Schools[edit] Elementary schools[edit] Miami-Dade County Public Schools operates area public schools: Coconut Grove Elementary School Dade County Training School (1899–1937) Frances S. Tucker Elementary School George W. Carver Elementary School Middle schools[edit] George Washington Carver, while actually in Coral Gables, serves Coconut Grove High schools[edit] Bridgeprep Academy of Arts and Minds Charter High School, founded in 2003 George Washington Carver Senior High School (1937–1966) Private schools[edit] Ransom Everglades School, founded in 1903 St. Hugh Catholic School, 1956 Immaculata-Lasalle High School, 1958 St. Stephen's Episcopal Day School, 1958 Carrollton School of the Sacred Heart, 1961 Coconut Grove Montessori School Vanguard School

Points of interest[edit] Mercy Hospital in the Grove Charles Avenue CocoWalk Dinner Key First Coconut Grove School Mercy Hospital Miami City Hall Plymouth Congregational Church Trapp Homestead Woman's Club of Coconut Grove Grove Isle

Parks[edit] The Kampong is a botanical garden in the Grove. The Grove is well known for its wild foliage and large tree coverage. Source:[22] The Kampong: an 8-acre (32,000 m2) tropical garden that forms part of the National Tropical Botanical Garden The Barnacle Historic State Park: Built in the late 19th century, the former home of Ralph Middleton Munroe is the oldest home in Miami-Dade County still standing in its original location and is situated on the shore of Biscayne Bay. The forest surrounding the home is tropical hardwood hammock and is the last of its kind in the area. The unique architecture includes period furniture and wide porches that afford magnificent views. Peacock Park / Kenneth Myers Bayside Park David Kennedy Park Merrie Christmas Park Steele Park Blanche Park Elizabeth Virrick Park Kirk Munroe Park Coconut Grove Park Grand Avenue Park Ingraham Terrace Park Sunrise Park Marjory Stoneman Douglas Mini Park Dinner Key Picnic Islands Park Alice C. Wainwright Park

In popular culture[edit] This article contains a list of miscellaneous information. Please relocate any relevant information into other sections or articles. (July 2017) CocoWalk The movie All About The Benjamins was filmed in coconut Grove (specifically ShakeAleg water sports' parking lot & boatyard) in 2002 starring Ice Cube and Mike Epps. The movie Where the Pavement Ends was filmed in Coconut Grove in 1923. It was directed by Rex Ingram and starred Ramón Novarro.[23] Pioneer folk rock musician Fred Neil resided in, and wrote songs about Coconut Grove, notably on the song "Bleecker & MacDougal". "Coconut Grove" is a song written by John Sebastian and recorded by The Lovin' Spoonful in 1967. It later was covered by David Lee Roth and Paul Weller. Smiths guitarist Johnny Marr has expressed a fondness for the song. In the film Scarface, Manny lives in an upscale home in the Grove. In the TV series Dexter, based on the book series by Jeff Lindsay, Dexter Morgan lives in Coconut Grove. In the video for the song "Careless Whisper" George Michael can be seen looking from a condominium balcony in Coconut Grove, FL In the 1980 song "American Dream" by the (Nitty Gritty) Dirt Band, Coconut Grove is mentioned prominently in the chorus as a vacation destination. In the movie Bad Boys, Martin Lawrence and Will Smith follow a suspect through Coconut Grove. In Dave Barry's novel Big Trouble, the main setting is Coconut Grove. A set for the TV series Burn Notice was in Coconut Grove, in what was once the City of Miami's Convention Center.[24] Coconut Grove is the setting for the movie Meet The Fockers. Coconut Grove has been a location on the show The First 48. Coconut Grove is a location in the 1985 Burt Reynolds film Stick. The 2008 film Marley & Me with Jennifer Aniston and Owen Wilson, based on John Grogan's book, was filmed on location in Coconut Grove. CSI: Miami season 4 episode 10 ("Shattered") is set in Coconut Grove. In the first episode of The Golden Girls, "The Engagement", at the end of the episode, Rose asks Dorothy and Blanche if they would like to go to Coconut Grove for lunch, to celebrate their friendship. Coconut Grove is reference in "Tenement Song" by Pixies off of their 2016 album, "Head Carrier". In the 2010 song "Marathon" by Tennis, Coconut Grove is mentioned as being the song's narrators sail from Marathon, Florida to Coconut Grove.

Notable people[edit] Former and current residents include: Hervey Allen, author of Anthony Adverse Leo Baekeland, inventor of Bakelite Charles H. Baker, Jr., food and drink author William Jennings Bryan, Secretary of State Neal Colzie, NFL cornerback[25] Amari Cooper, Oakland Raiders wide receiver #89 Sepy Dobronyi, 1963–2010, sculptor, movie producer, jeweler Marjory Stoneman Douglas, environmentalist David Fairchild, botanist Frank Gore, San Francisco 49ers running back Gilbert Grosvenor, president of the National Geographic Society LeBron James, basketball player for the Miami Heat from 2010–2014 Peter B. Lewis, businessman Madonna, 1992–2000 Mia Michaels, television star Kirk Munroe, author of children's books Ralph Middleton Munroe, yacht designer, builder of the oldest house in Miami, now the Barnacle Historic State Park; 1886–1933 Fred Neil, American folk recording artist Liz and Julia Nolan, reality television personalities Lincoln O'Barry, filmmaker and activist Ric O'Barry, dolphin activist; star of movie/documentary The Cove Steven Raichlen, grill chef and author Jorge Ramos, journalist and author Winston E. Scott, Captain, USN, Ret.; former NASA astronaut[26] Sylvester Stallone, 1993–1999

Historic Coconut Grove[edit] See also: National Register of Historic Places listings in Miami, Florida Established in 1825, Coconut Grove is one of Miami's oldest neighborhoods. As such, many of Miami's oldest buildings and homes are located in the Grove. Some of these include: Ransom School "Pagoda", 1902  Trapp Homestead, 1887  Dinner Key, 1917  Villa Vizcaya, 1914–23  El Jardin at Carrollton School of the Sacred Heart, 1918  First Coconut Grove School, the first public school in Miami-Dade County, 1887[27]  Sweeney House at The Kampong, 1916  The Barnacle at The Barnacle Historic State Park, 1891  Plymouth Congregational Church, 1917 

References[edit] ^ City of Miami official map Archived April 16, 2009, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Blackman, E. V. Miami and Dade County, Florida. Washington, D.C.: Victor Rainbolt, 1921. ^ ^ a b c d "Demographics of Coconut Grove, Miami, Florida". city-data. Retrieved 2009-08-30.  ^ Miami’s Coconut Grove – tree canopy variation over time, May 2016, Accessed 1 October 2016 ^ Miami-Dade Urban Tree Canopy Assessment 2016 ^ "City of Miami – Neighborhood Enhancement Teams". Archived from the original on January 5, 2016. Retrieved October 14, 2011.  ^ Planning Your Vacation in Florida, Miami and Dade County [WPA Guide to Miami], Northport, New York: Bacon, Percy & Daggett, 1941, page 49. ^ Joanne Hyppolite. Black Crossroads. South Florida History, the magazine of the Historical Museum of Southern Florida. Volume 37, No 1, 2009, p. 13 ^ Livingston, Grant (2000). "The Annexation of the City of Coconut Grove" (PDF). Tequesta. Miami, Florida: Historical Association of Southern Florida. LX: 32–55. ISSN 0363-3705. Retrieved 2008-12-11.  ^ Bjebre, Bill; Kenneth Harrell (September 8, 1969). "Grove "Love-In" Swings Under Eyes of Police". The Miami News. Retrieved March 26, 2011.  ^ Art Grace (March 11, 1969). "In Defense of a Generation: 'Hippies are Beautiful'". The Miami News. Retrieved April 29, 2011.  ^ Woodman, Jim (July 23, 1972). "Coconut Grove: Hip Little Village Under the Palms". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved March 26, 2011.  ^ Baum, Laurie (August 27, 1984). "The New Face of Coconut Grove". Miami Herald, The. p. 1BM Record: 8403030190.  ^ Altman, Ruth K. (1990). "Arts festival started as 'left bank affair'" (PDF). South Florida History Magazine (1). pp. 14–7 – via HistoryMiami.  ^ "website of Coconut Grove Arts Festival". Retrieved September 25, 2012.  ^ CMS Redirect Archived September 24, 2008, at the Wayback Machine. ^ US Sailing Center ^ a b c "Demographics of Coconut Grove Miami, Florida". Archived from the original on May 17, 2008. Retrieved June 11, 2008.  ^ Samantha Joseph (July 7, 2004). "Western Coconut Grove leaders eye revitalization". Miami Today. Retrieved March 16, 2010.  ^ "Miami Goombay Festival". Greater Miami Convention and Visitors Bureau. Retrieved March 16, 2010.  ^ "City of Miami Parks Department list". Retrieved September 27, 2010.  ^ Planning Your Vacation in Florida, Miami and Dade County [WPA Guide to Miami], Northport, New York: Bacon, Percy & Daggett, 1941, p. 145. ^ "Burn Notice is up for sale!" ^ "Obituary". The New York Times. August 24, 2001. Retrieved February 16, 2011.  ^ "Astronaut Bio". Retrieved February 13, 2011.  ^ Kleinberg, Howard (2003). The Stingaree Century. (self published). ISBN 0-9741589-0-9. 

External links[edit] Miami portal Wikimedia Commons has media related to Coconut Grove, Florida. Coconut Grove travel guide from Wikivoyage City of Miami neighborhoods map The case of Joyce Cohen v t e Neighborhoods in Miami Allapattah Bay Point Bayside Belle Meade Biscayne Island Brickell Brickell Key Bryan Park Buena Vista Coconut Grove Coral Gate Coral Way Design District Dodge Island Downtown Edgewater Flagami Golden Pines Grapeland Heights Health District (Civic Center) Ironside Jewelery District Liberty City Little Haiti Little Havana Little River Lummus Park Midtown MiMo District Morningside Omni Overtown Park West Riverside San Marco Island Shenandoah Shorecrest Silver Bluff Spring Garden The Roads Upper Eastside Venetian Islands Virginia Key Watson Island West Flagler Wynwood v t e Greater Miami Area Miami Fort Lauderdale West Palm Beach Miami metropolitan area Central business district Downtown Miami Brickell Central Business District Historic District Government Center Park West Omni Downtown Fort Lauderdale Major urban areas Aventura Coconut Grove Coral Gables Dadeland Health District Hialeah Hollywood Midtown Edgewater Wynwood Pembroke Pines South Beach Colleges and universities Barry University Broward College Carlos Albizu University Florida Atlantic University Florida International University Florida Memorial University Johnson & Wales University Miami Dade College Miami International University of Art & Design Nova Southeastern University St. Thomas University University of Miami Parks and recreation Alice Wainwright Park Amelia Earhart Park Arch Creek The Barnacle Historic State Park Bayfront Park Big Cypress National Preserve Bill Baggs Cape Florida State Park Biscayne National Park Brian Piccolo Sports Park & Velodrome Chapman Field Park Crandon Park Dinner Key Everglades National Park Fairchild Tropical Botanic Garden Fort Dallas Fruit and Spice Park Greynolds Park Haulover Park Jungle Island The Kampong Margaret Pace Park Matheson Hammock Park Miami Seaquarium Monkey Jungle Museum Park Oleta River State Park Peacock Park Shark Valley Simpson Park Hammock South Pointe Park Tamiami Park Tropical Park Virginia Key Zoo Miami Attractions Adrienne Arsht Center for the Performing Arts American Airlines Arena Bass Museum Bergeron Rodeo Grounds BB&T Center Biltmore Hotel Bonita Chita Key Butterfly World Coral Castle Downtown Miami FIU Arena FIU Stadium Florida Grand Opera Fontainebleau Miami Beach Fort Lauderdale Swap Shop Frost Art Museum Frost School of Music Gulfstream Park Hard Rock Stadium HistoryMiami Holocaust Memorial Homestead Jewish Museum of Florida Las Olas Boulevard Lowe Art Museum Lincoln Road Lummus Park MacFarlane Homestead Marlins Park Miami Beach Architectural District Miami Beach Convention Center Miami Children's Museum Miami City Ballet Miami Conservatory Museum of Contemporary Art New World Symphony Orchestra Normandy Isles North Shore Ocean Drive Phillip and Patricia Frost Museum of Science Pérez Art Museum Miami Riverwalk Seminole Hard Rock Hotel & Casino Hollywood South Beach The Miami Line Vizcaya Museum and Gardens Watsco Center Wolfsonian-FIU Wynwood Art District Major shopping centers Aventura Mall Bal Harbour Shops Bayside Marketplace Brickell City Centre CocoWalk Collins Avenue Coral Square Dadeland Mall Dolphin Mall The Falls Flagler Street The Galleria at Fort Lauderdale Lincoln Road The Mall at 163rd Street Mall of the Americas Mary Brickell Village Miami International Mall Midtown Miami Miracle Marketplace Pembroke Lakes Mall The Shops at Sunset Place Sawgrass Mills Southland Mall Shops at Merrick Park Westfield Broward Westland Mall Transportation Amtrak Brightline Broward County Transit Government Center Fort Lauderdale Executive Airport Fort Lauderdale–Hollywood International Airport Miami Airport Station Miami-Dade Transit Metrorail Metrobus Metromover MIA Mover Miami International Airport North Perry Airport Palm Tran Pompano Beach Airpark Port Everglades Port of Miami Tri-Rail Major thoroughfares East 6th Avenue North 36th Street North 54th Street North 79th Street North 103rd Street North 125th Street North 135th Street West 7th Avenue West 12th Avenue West 27th Avenue West 107th Avenue Allapattah Road Alton Road Bird Road Biscayne Boulevard Brickell Avenue Broad Causeway Collins Avenue Coral Reef Drive Coral Way County Line Road Douglas Road Flagler Street Galloway Road Gratigny Ives Dairy Road Julia Tuttle Causeway Kendall Drive John F. Kennedy Causeway Killian Krome Avenue William Lehman Causeway Le Jeune Road Ludlam Road MacArthur Causeway Miami Avenue Miami Gardens Drive Milam Dairy Road Miracle Mile Okeechobee Road Old Cutler Road Port Boulevard Quail Roost Drive Red Road Rickenbacker Causeway South Dixie Highway Sunset Drive Tamiami Trail Venetian Causeway West Dixie Highway Portal WikiProject Coordinates: 25°43′N 80°15′W / 25.717°N 80.250°W / 25.717; -80.250 Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 153776651 GND: 4499539-8 Retrieved from "" Categories: Coconut Grove (Miami)Neighborhoods in MiamiPopulated places on the Intracoastal Waterway in FloridaShopping districts and streets in the United StatesFormer municipalities in FloridaBahamian-American culture in FloridaDexter (series)1825 establishments in Florida TerritoryPopulated places established in 1825Hidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksUse mdy dates from February 2013Articles with trivia sections from July 2017All articles with trivia sectionsCoordinates on WikidataWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiers

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