Contents 1 History 2 Borders 3 Demographics 4 South River Drive Historic District 5 Riverview Historic District 6 Viernes Culturales 7 Churches 8 Parks 9 Education 9.1 Public schools 9.1.1 Elementary schools 9.1.2 Middle schools 9.1.3 High schools 9.2 Colleges 9.3 Libraries 10 Cultural institutions 10.1 Museums and memorials 10.2 Theaters and performance arts 11 Calle Ocho Festival 12 Places of interest 13 Gallery 14 See also 15 References 16 External links

History[edit] This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (July 2011) Originally a lower-middle-class Southern and a thriving Jewish neighborhood in the 1930s.[6][7] The name "Little Havana" emerged in the 1960s as the concentration of Cubans in the area grew sharply. Little Havana is the name affixed to a sprawling neighborhood lying immediately west of Downtown Miami. It stretches west from the Miami River for several miles. This sobriquet was applied to the Shenandoah and Riverside neighborhoods in the 1960s, following the beginnings of a vast influx of Cuban refugees there. Little Havana is famous as the cultural and political capital of Cuban Americans, and the neighborhood is a center of the Cuban exile community.[8] In the 1960s, the influx of Cubans fleeing Castro led the area to become a hotbed of counter-revolutionary activity.[9] Arriving residents expected their stay in Miami would be temporary as Castro would be deposed. By 1970, the neighborhood was more than 85 percent Cuban. Rather than return to Havana, where Castro remained in power, Cuban Americans began residing in neighborhoods across Miami. Little Havana, however, remained a landing point for new immigrants and a stronghold for Cuban-owned businesses. As of 2011, Little Havana has the highest concentration of Hispanics (98%) in Miami. Within the Hispanic population, the Cuban population has experienced a substantial decrease from 84% in 1979 to 58% in 1989; however, a group of Hispanics from other countries, especially those from Nicaragua, Honduras, and other Central American countries has substantially increased since the late-1990s.[10] Despite the increasing diversity, most neighborhood businesses are still Cuban-owned.[11]

Borders[edit] A Florida Atlantic University study surveyed locals who agreed that the neighborbood is bordered approximately by the following : Western Border: Southwest 37th Avenue Eastern Border: Southwest 4th Avenue Northern Border: Northwest 7th Street Southern Border: Southwest 9th Street[12] Aerial view of Little Havana, Miami River foreground, Marlins Park to the right, Coral Gables skyline in background, Coconut Grove and Biscayne Bay to the very left.

Demographics[edit] As of 2000,[13] Little Havana had a population of 49,206 residents, with 19,341 households, and 11,266 families residing in the neighborhood. The median household income was $15,213.16. The ethnic makeup of the neighborhood was 85.08% Hispanic or Latino of any race (mainly Cubans, but also many Nicaraguans and Hondurans, as well as other Latinos), 3.79% Black or African American (not including Afro-Cubans, Afro-Nicaraguans, Afro-Hondurans, and other Afro-Latinos), 10.14% Non-Hispanic White, and 0.96% of other races.

South River Drive Historic District[edit] See also: National Register of Historic Places listings in Miami, Florida South River Drive Historic District U.S. National Register of Historic Places U.S. Historic district Show map of Miami Show map of Florida Show map of the US Location Little Havana, Miami, Florida Area 25 acres (100,000 m2) NRHP reference # 87000671 Added to NRHP August 10, 1987 The South River Drive Historic District is a historic district within the City of Miami's Little Havana neighborhood. In 1987, the Miami City Commission created the locally designated district. Later that year, the National Park Service added the district to the National Register of Historic Places. Located on the eastern end of the neighborhood along the Miami River, the district is just west of Downtown Miami. The district includes 428, 438 Southwest 1st Street, 437 Southwest 2nd Street, 104, 109, 118 Southwest South River Drive. It contains 9 historic buildings.[14] The South River Drive Historic District derives its significance from both its architectural and cultural history. Developed principally in the first two decades of the twentieth century, the historic district contains the city's oldest extant group of vernacular frame buildings near the Miami River.[15]

Riverview Historic District[edit] Designated on April 7, 2015 by the Historic and Environmental Preservation Board, the Riverview Historic District is a City of Miami historic district located west of Downtown Miami and within the Little Havana neighborhood. The locally designated historic district is compromised of single and multi-family residences and commercial structures in the Bungalow, Mission, Mediterranean Revival, and Miami Modern styles of architecture.

Viernes Culturales[edit] Cuban men playing dominos in Little Havana's famous Máximo Gómez Park. Dominos is a popular game in Cuban culture, and the park is famous for its many domino players who meet daily in the park. Viernes Culturales (English: Cultural Fridays) is an artistic, cultural, and social arts and culture fair that takes place on the last Friday of each month in the historic Little Havana neighborhood of Miami in the heart of Calle Ocho (8th St. SW between 14th and 17th Avenues). The event consists of outdoor musical performances on a stage and along the sidewalks of Calle Ocho, art exhibits along the sidewalk and in plazas and open spaces, visits to art galleries and cultural centers, cuisine tasting at participating restaurants, and films, art exhibits, and educational programs at the historic Tower Theatre. Free walking tours, led by Miami historian Dr. Paul George leave from the Tower Theater at 7pm during each festival day.[16]

Churches[edit] St. John Bosco Catholic Church St. Michael the Archangel Catholic Church St. Raymond of Peñafort Catholic Church St. Barbara Old Catholic Church (schismatic) Holy Comforter (Episcopal church) Centro Cristiano Casablanca, 2000-2009, an Assemblies of God church that purchased the old Casablanca Banquet Hall and converted the building into a Christian church. Pastored by Rev. Eddie Rivero until the property was sold to El Rey Jesus Little Havana church which ultimately went into foreclosure.

Parks[edit] Máximo Gómez Park (better known as Domino Park), Calle Ocho Plaza de la Cubanidad Cuban Memorial Boulevard Park (SW 13th Avenue) Sewell Park Fern Isle Park Henderson Park Riverside Park Grapeland Heights Waterpark Jose Marti Park

Education[edit] Miami Senior High School, founded in 1903, is Miami's first high school The cortadito is a famous espresso beverage popular all over Miami. The many cafeterías (window coffee shops) throughout Little Havana are popular gathering spots for locals, and quintessential of Little Havana (and Miami) culture. Ropa Vieja dish at a Little Havana restaurant. Calle Ocho is known for its many famous Cuban restaurants. Miami-Dade County Public Schools runs area public schools. Schools within Little Havana include: Public schools[edit] Elementary schools[edit] Citrus Grove Elementary School Riverside Elementary School Auburndale Elementary School Kinloch Park Elementary School Shenandoah Elementary School Kensington Park Elementary School Ada Merritt K-8 School Hemdry T. Llanes Elementary A. School Middle schools[edit] Citrus Grove Middle School Kinloch Park Middle School Shenandoah Middle School High schools[edit] Miami Senior High School, founded in 1903 (the oldest high school in Miami) Young Women's Preparatory Academy (all-girls) Mater East Academy Charter High School and elementary schools Colleges[edit] Miami Dade College- InterAmerican Campus Libraries[edit] Miami-Dade Public Library operates all area public libraries: Hispanic Library West Flagler Library Shenandoah Library

Cultural institutions[edit] L'Alliance Française de Miami, French language and cultural society La Società Dante Alighieri, Italian language and cultural society Museums and memorials[edit] Bay of Pigs Museum and Library Cuban Memorial Boulevard Park (SW 13th Avenue) Theaters and performance arts[edit] Tower Theatre, 1508 SW 8th St Manuel Artime Theatre, 900 SW 1st St Miami-Dade County Auditorium, 2901 W Flagler St Teatro 8, 2101 SW 8th St ArtSpoken Performing Arts Center, 529 SW 12th Ave Havanafama, 752 SW 10th Ave Teatro Avante, 744 SW 8th Street 2 Floor

Calle Ocho Festival[edit] Calle Ocho festival in 2001 Little Havana hosts its annual Calle Ocho street festival (part of the overall Carnaval Miami celebration), one of the largest in the world, with over one million visitors attending Calle Ocho alone. It is a free street festival with a Caribbean carnival feel sponsored by the Kiwanis Club of Little Havana. Calle Ocho is where different ethnic communities wear colors or flags representing pride in their heritage. Flags from Colombia to Nicaragua to Puerto Rico to Costa Rica and even Ireland flood the streets. Foods from different countries are usually present for purchase, and popular latin music like reggaeton, salsa, bachata and merengue can be heard throughout the festival. In 1977 tensions among Miami’s different ethnic groups were running high. Eight Cuban-Americans, mostly from the Kiwanis of Little Havana, were trying to come up with ideas to address the situation. They considered a bicycle race on SW Eighth Street (Calle Ocho). It was turned down because the organizers feared that it would pit one ethnic group against another. Willy Bermello came up with the idea of doing something similar to the block parties and street festivals of Philadelphia. Calle Ocho was born.[17] The festival takes place between 27th Ave and 4th Ave along Southwest 8th Street. Over 30 stages and hundreds of street vendors participate in the live music street festival now in its 4th decade. Calle Ocho earned an entry in the Guinness Book of World Records when 119,986 people formed the world's longest conga line on March 13, 1988. In 2010, the Florida legislature identified the Calle Ocho-Open House 8 festival as the official state festival.[18]

Places of interest[edit] Padilla Cigar Factory, one of the cigar factories on Calle Ocho Calle Ocho (SW 8th Street) Cuban Memorial Boulevard (SW 13th Avenue) Little Havana Visitors Center (1600 SW 10 Street) Centro Cultural Español de Cooperación Iberoamericana,[1] Versailles Restaurant SW 8 Street and 36 Avenue Padilla Cigar Factory [2] Marlins Park (former site of the Orange Bowl) Calle Ocho Walk of Fame (SW 8th Street between SW 12th Avenue and SW 17th Avenue) Little Havana Food & Cultural Tour,[3] Ball & Chain (1513 SW 8 Street) World Famous Live Music Bar & Lounge; originally opened in 1935

Gallery[edit] Cuban Memorial Plaza on SW 13th Avenue & Calle Ocho Bay of Pigs Invasion Monument Bust of José Martí Memorial plaque of Cuba Wall mural on SW 14th Avenue & Calle Ocho Domino Park Tower Theater at 1508 Calle Ocho Futurama Furniture Sign at 1513 Calle Ocho Marlins Park under construction

See also[edit] Miami portal Cuba portal Havana on the Hudson Cuba–United States relations Cuban-American lobby Mariel boatlift Opposition to Fidel Castro Wikimedia Commons has media related to Little Havana.

References[edit] ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ Hetter, Katia (27 January 2017). "Miami's Little Havana declared a 'national treasure'". CNN. Retrieved 27 January 2017.  ^ ^ ^ ^ Vasilogambros, Matt (April 7, 2016). "Cuba, the Brand". The Atlantic. Retrieved October 20, 2017.  ^ ^ Vasilogambros, Matt (April 7, 2016). "Cuba, the Brand". The Atlantic. Retrieved October 20, 2017.  ^ Cordoba, Hilton (August 2011). "CULTURAL AND SPATIAL PERCEPTIONS OF MIAMI'S LITTLE HAVANA" (PDF). FAU Digital Collections. Florida Atlantic University. Retrieved 29 August 2016.  ^ "Demographics of Little Havana Miami, FL". Archived from the original on 2008-05-17. Retrieved 2008-06-11.  ^ ^ "South River Drive Historic District" (PDF). Retrieved October 20, 2017.  ^ ^ Bernadette R Giacomazzo, "Calle Ocho Festival: The History of Little Havana's Most Famous Music Celebration" Latin Post, February 28, 2014 ^ "2008 Florida Statutes, Title IV, Chapter 15 section 15.0395". State of Florida. Retrieved 2011-05-19. 

External links[edit] Wikivoyage has a travel guide for Miami - Little Havana. Little Havana Food And Cultural Tour Wikivoyage has a travel guide for Miami - Little Havana. 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