Contents 1 History 2 Today 2.1 LGBT Community 2.2 Controversy 3 Geography 3.1 Neighborhoods 4 Climate 5 Parks 6 Transportation 7 Education 7.1 Elementary schools 7.1.1 Public schools 7.1.2 Private schools 7.2 High schools 7.3 Colleges and universities 8 Cultural institutions 8.1 Festivals and events 8.2 Libraries 8.3 Museums and historic sites 8.4 Places of worship 8.5 Theatres and performance arts 9 Commercial and other areas 9.1 Lincoln Road 9.2 Ocean Drive 9.3 Collins Avenue 9.4 Española Way 9.5 Alton Road 9.6 Washington Avenue 9.7 West Avenue Corridor 10 Gallery 11 South Beach in popular culture 11.1 Film 11.2 Music 11.3 Television 12 See also 13 References 14 External links

History[edit] South Beach, view towards east from 15th Street near Washington Avenue with the Loews, St. Morritz and the Royal Palm Hotels in the background. Typical winter day on South Beach. Barbara Capitman Monument in Lummus Park Ocean Drive on Super Bowl XLI weekend 2007 Ocean Drive on South Beach at night featuring The Beacon Hotel, The Colony Hotel A portion of the southern part of the South Beach skyline as seen from Biscayne Bay Marlin Hotel on SoBe South Beach started as farmland. In 1870, Henry and Charles Lum purchased 165 acres (67 ha) for coconut farming. Charles Lum built the first house on the beach in 1886. In 1894, the Lum brothers left the island, leaving control of the plantation to John Collins, who came to South Beach two years later to survey the land. He used the land for farming purposes, discovering fresh water and extending his parcel from 14th Street to 67th in 1907.[citation needed] In 1912, Miami businessmen the Lummus Brothers acquired 400 acres (160 ha) of Collins' land in an effort to build an oceanfront city of modest single family residences. In 1913 Collins started construction of a bridge from Miami to Miami Beach. Although some local residents invested in the bridge, Collins ran short of money before he could complete it.[2] Carl G. Fisher, a successful entrepreneur who made millions in 1909 after selling a business to Union Carbide, came to the beach in 1913. His vision was to establish South Beach as a successful city independent of Miami. This was the same year that the restaurant Joe's Stone Crab opened. Fisher loaned $50,000 to Collins for his bridge, which was completed in June, 1913. The Collins Bridge was later replaced by the Venetian Causeway.[3] On March 26, 1915, Collins, Lummus, and Fisher consolidated their efforts and incorporated the Town of Miami Beach. In 1920 the County Causeway (renamed MacArthur Causeway in 1942[4]) was completed.[5] The Lummus brothers sold their oceanfront property, between 6th and 14th Streets, to the city. To this day, this area is known as Lummus Park.[citation needed] In 1920, the Miami Beach land boom began. South Beach's main streets (5th Street, Alton Road, Collins Avenue, Washington Avenue, and Ocean Drive) were all suitable for automobile traffic. The population was growing in the 1920s, and several millionaires such as Harvey Firestone, J.C. Penney, Harry C. Stutz,[6] Albert Champion, Frank Seiberling, and Rockwell LaGorce built homes on Miami Beach. President Warren G. Harding stayed at the Flamingo Hotel during this time, increasing interest in the area.[citation needed] In the 1930s, an architectural revolution came to South Beach, bringing Art Deco, Streamline Moderne, and Nautical Moderne architecture to the Beach. South Beach claims to be the world's largest collection of Streamline Moderne Art Deco architecture. Napier, New Zealand, another notable Art Deco city, is architecturally comparable to Miami Beach as it was rebuilt in the Ziggurat Art Deco style after being destroyed by an earthquake in 1931.[7] By 1940, the beach had a population of 28,000. After the December 7, 1941 attack on Pearl Harbor, the Army Air Corps took command over Miami Beach.[citation needed] That year, tourism brought almost two million people to South Beach.[8] In 1964, South Beach became even more famous when Jackie Gleason brought his weekly variety series, The Jackie Gleason Show to the area for taping, a rarity in the industry. Beginning in the mid 1960s and continuing through the 1980s, South Beach was used as a retirement community with most of its ocean-front hotels and apartment buildings filled with elderly people living on small, fixed incomes. This period also saw the introduction of the "cocaine cowboys," drug dealers who used the area as a base for their illicit drug activities. Scarface, released in 1983, typifies this activity. In addition, television show Miami Vice used South Beach as a backdrop for much of its filming because of the area's raw and unique visual beauty. A somewhat recurring theme of early Miami Vice episodes was thugs and drug addicts barricading themselves in utterly run-down, almost ruin-like empty buildings. Only minor alterations had to be made for these scenes because many buildings in South Beach really were in such poor condition at the time.[citation needed] While many of the unique Art Deco buildings, such as the New Yorker Hotel, were lost to developers in the years before 1980, the area was saved as a cohesive unit by Barbara Capitman and a group of activists who spearheaded the movement to place almost one square mile of South Beach on the National Register of Historic Places. The Miami Beach Architectural District was designated in 1979.[citation needed] Before the days of Miami Vice, South Beach was considered a very poor area with a very high rate of crime. Today, it is considered one of the wealthiest and most prosperous commercial areas on the beach. Despite this, poverty and crime still exist in some isolated places surrounding the area.[9] In 2009, Natalie O'Neill of the Miami New Times said, "Until the 1980s, Miami Beach was a peculiar mix of criminals, Cubans, and little old ladies. Then the beautiful people moved in."[10] In the late 1980s, a renaissance began in South Beach, with an influx of fashion industry professionals moving into the area. In 1989, Irene Marie purchased the Sun Ray Apartments (famous for the chainsaw scene in Scarface) located on Ocean Drive and opened Irene Marie Models.[11] Thomas Kramer is credited with starting the construction boom in South Beach, driving the gentrification of the area. It is now a popular living destination for the wealthy. Condominium units in the upscale high rises sell for millions. There are a number of vocal critics of the developments. The high-rise and high-density buildings are derided as a "concrete jungle". However, even critics concede that the development has changed the area into a pedestrian friendly, low-crime neighborhood.[12][13] Lifeguard stand at Lummus Park

Today[edit] In both daytime and at nightfall, the South Beach section of Miami Beach is a major entertainment destination with hundreds of nightclubs, restaurants, boutiques and hotels. The area is popular with tourists from Canada, Europe, Israel and the entire Western Hemisphere, with some having permanent or second homes. South Beach has also been visited by many American and foreign tourists by the fact that the practice of topless sunbathing by women on the beach and in a few hotel pools on Miami Beach has been considered by the local citizens as being more permissible than on most beaches of the United States, and despite the fact that the practice has not been officially legalized by the local government, it continues to be adopted in large scale.[14][15] South Beach's residents' varied backgrounds are evident in the many languages spoken. In 2000, 55% of residents of the city of Miami Beach spoke Spanish as a first language, while English was the first language for 33% of the population. Portuguese (mainly Brazilian Portuguese) was spoken by 3% of residents, while French (including Canadian French) was spoken by 2%, and German by 1%. Italian, Russian, Yiddish and Hebrew were all spoken by less than 1%.[16] Another unique aesthetic attribute of South Beach is the presence of several colorful and unique stands used by Miami Beach's lifeguards on South Beach. After Hurricane Andrew, Architect William Lane donated his design services to the city and added new stops on design tours in the form of lifeguard towers. His towers instantly became symbols of the revived City of Miami Beach. LGBT Community[edit] After decades of economic and social decline, an influx of gay men and lesbians moving to South Beach in the late-1980s to mid-1990s helped contribute to Miami Beach's revitalization. The newcomers purchased and restored dilapidated Art Deco hotels and clubs, started numerous businesses, and built political power in city and county government.[17] As South Beach became more popular as a national and international tourist destination, there have been occasional clashes between cultures and disputes about whether South Beach is as "gay friendly" as it once was.[18] While being a gay mecca of the 1980s and 1990s, Miami Beach never had a city-sanctioned Gay Pride Parade until April 2009.[19] With strong support from Mayor Bower,[20] Miami Beach had its first Gay Pride Festival in April 2009.[21] It is now an annual event. The 2010 Pride drew tens of thousands of people.[22] Ocean Drive Miami Beach Gay Pride weekend has gained prominence since it first started in 2009, there has been an increase in attendance every year. In 2013 there were more than 80,000 people who participated in the event.[23] It has also attracted many celebrities such as Chaz Bono,[24] Adam Lambert,[25] Gloria Estefan, Mario Lopez, and Elvis Duran who were Grand Marshals for Pride weekend from 2012 through 2016[23][26] respectively. There are over 125 businesses who are LGBT supportive that sponsor Miami beach Gay Pride week end. The sponsors include Pinnacle Vodka, Fiat, Hard Rock Cafe, Miami’s hit radio station 103.5 The beat WMIB and Jeep.[27] Also, at the 2015 Pride Festival, the city decided to commemorate two gay “Legacy couples” who have been together for more than 50 years. The two couples Frank Petrole and Mark Rudick who have been together for 55 years and Mary Maguire and Jackie Emmett who have been together for 53 years.[28] Controversy[edit] In 2009, the ACLU began looking into instances of Miami Beach Police targeting gay men for harassment.[29] In February 2010, ACLU announced that it would sue the City of Miami Beach for an ongoing targeting and arrests of gay men in public.[30] According to the ACLU, Miami Beach police have a history of arresting gay men for simply looking “too gay”.[31] At the meeting with the local gay leaders, Miami Beach Police Chief Carlos Noriega claimed that the incidents were isolated, and promised increased diversity training for police officers. He also announced that a captain, who is a lesbian, would soon be reassigned to internal affairs to handle complaints about police officers accused of harassing gays. Some members of the committee were skeptical of Noriega's assertion that the recent case wasn't indicative of a larger problem in the MBPD, and provided examples of other cases.[32]

Geography[edit] South Beach is traversed by numerical streets which run east-west, starting with Biscayne Street, now popularly known as South Pointe Drive, one block south of First Street and the largely pedestrianized Lincoln Road (running parallel between 16th and 17th streets). It also has 13 principal Roads and Avenues running north-south, which, from the Biscayne Bay side, are Bay Road, West Avenue, Alton Road, Lenox Avenue, Michigan Avenue, Jefferson Avenue, Meridian Avenue, Euclid Avenue, Pennsylvania Avenue, Drexel Avenue, Washington Avenue, Collins Avenue (State Road A1A), and Ocean Drive. There are three smaller avenues (that do not run the entire length of South Beach) in the Collins Park area, named Park, Liberty, and James. Most locals agree that South Beach's northern boundary runs along Dade Boulevard from Lincoln Road on the bay side of the island, and heads east-north-east until it connects with 23rd Street, which forms the northern boundary on the ocean side. Neighborhoods[edit] Belle Isle City Center Di Lido Island Flagler Monument Island Flamingo/Lummus Hibiscus Island Palm Island Rivo Alto Island San Marino Island Star Island South Pointe SoFi- South of Fifth West Avenue Corridor

Climate[edit] Köppen-Geiger climate classification system classifies its climate as borderline between tropical monsoon (Am) and humid subtropical (Cfa). Climate data for South Beach Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year Average high °F (°C) 73 (23) 73 (23) 79 (26) 81 (27) 86 (30) 88 (31) 90 (32) 90 (32) 88 (31) 84 (29) 79 (26) 75 (24) 82.2 (27.8) Average low °F (°C) 54 (12) 54 (12) 59 (15) 63 (17) 68 (20) 72 (22) 73 (23) 73 (23) 73 (23) 68 (20) 61 (16) 55 (13) 64.4 (18) Average precipitation inches (mm) 2.44 (62) 2.99 (76) 3.5 (89) 2.72 (69) 3.74 (95) 5.67 (144) 5.79 (147) 5.94 (151) 7.44 (189) 6.34 (161) 3.19 (81) 2.01 (51) 51.77 (1,315) Average rainy days 8 7 8 5 10 14 15 16 15 10 8 7 123 Mean daily sunshine hours 7 8 9 9 9 9 9 9 8 8 7 7 8.3 Source: Weather2Travel[33] South Beach mean sea temperature[33] Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec 75 °F (24 °C) 73 °F (23 °C) 75 °F (24 °C) 77 °F (25 °C) 81 °F (27 °C) 82 °F (28 °C) 84 °F (29 °C) 84 °F (29 °C) 84 °F (29 °C) 81 °F (27 °C) 79 °F (26 °C) 77 °F (25 °C)

Parks[edit] Jewish Museum of Florida on Washington Avenue and 3rd Street Collins Park - Collins Ave and 21st St Flamingo Park- In between Michigan Ave and Meridian Av from 11th St to Española Way Lummus Park - Ocean Drive from 5th St to 14th St Maurice Gibb Park - Purdy Ave and Dade Blvd Miami Beach Golf Club - Alton Road and W 23rd St South Pointe Park - Washington Ave and South Pointe Dr Washington Park - Washington Ave and 2nd St

Transportation[edit] See also: Transportation in South Florida Public Transportation in South Beach, along with Downtown and Brickell, is heavily used, and is a vital part of South Beach life. Although South Beach has no direct Metrorail stations, numerous Metrobus lines (operated by Miami-Dade Transit), connect to Downtown Miami and Metrorail (i.e.: the 'S' bus line). The 'South Beach Local' or 'SBL' is one of the most heavily used lines in Miami, and connects all major points of South Beach to other major bus lines in the city. The ride for the SBL costs $0.25. The Airport-Beach Express (Route 150), operated by MDT, is a direct-service bus line that connects Miami International Airport to major points in South Beach. The ride costs $2.35, and runs every 30 minutes from 6:00 a.m. to 11:00 p.m. seven days a week.[34] South Beach, along with a handful of other neighborhoods in Greater Miami (such as Downtown and Brickell), is one of the areas where a car-free lifestyle is commonplace. Many South Beach residents get around by foot, bicycle, motorcycle, bus or by taxi, as the neighborhood is very urban, and pedestrian-friendly. Automobile congestion in the area is frequent, so getting around in South Beach by car can often prove more difficult than simply walking. Recently, Miami Beach has begun bicycle initiaves promoting citywide bike parking and bike lanes, that have made bicycling much more popular for residents and tourists. The Venetian Causeway for example, is a popular bicycle commuter route that connects South Beach to Downtown. Lincoln Road, Ocean Drive, Washington Avenue, and Collins Avenue are popular shopping, eating, and entertainment streets for pedestrians. Lincoln Road is a pedestrian-only shopping street, and Collins Avenue around 5th Street, is mostly upscale retail. Currently, a streetcar system, named 'Baylink' is in the planning stages. Baylink would connect South Beach to Downtown at Government Center Station via the MacArthur Causeway.

Education[edit] This section is in a list format that may be better presented using prose. You can help by converting this section to prose, if appropriate. Editing help is available. (April 2012) Elementary schools[edit] Public schools[edit] Miami-Dade County Public Schools operates area public schools: South Pointe Elementary School Feinberg-Fisher Elementary School Private schools[edit] First Presbyterian International Christian School Gordon Day School (Jewish) Prima Casa Montessori School High schools[edit] Miami-Dade County Public Schools operates area public schools: Miami Beach Senior High School (public) Rabbi Alexander Gross High School (private, Jewish) Colleges and universities[edit] The Florida International University School of Architecture has a sister campus at 420 Lincoln Road in South Beach, with classroom spaces for FIU architecture, art, music and theater graduate students[35] Lubavitch Educational Center (private, Jewish) Miami Ad School (private)

Cultural institutions[edit] Festivals and events[edit] Art Basel Miami, art exhibition held in December Food Network South Beach Wine and Food Festival, held in February Mercedes-Benz Fashion Week Miami, held in July Miami Fashion Week, held in March Miami International Film Festival, held in March Miami Marathon, held in January Urban Beach Week, Memorial Day weekend, last weekend in May. Urban hip-hop festival since 2001.[36] White Party, held in Spring Winter Music Conference, held in March Libraries[edit] Miami-Dade Public Library Miami Beach Regional Library South Shore Library Wolfsonian-FIU Library Museums and historic sites[edit] ArtCenter/South Florida Bass Museum Miami Holocaust Memorial Jewish Museum of Florida Wolfsonian-FIU World Erotic Art Museum Miami Places of worship[edit] Temple Emanu-El on Washington Avenue Miami Beach Community Church Pentecostal Church of God Saint Frances De Sales Church Temple Beth Shmuel Temple Emanu-El Theatres and performance arts[edit] Miami City Ballet building Colony Theater Lincoln Theatre Jackie Gleason Theater Miami City Ballet New World Center and New World Symphony Orchestra SoBe Institute of the Arts (SoBe Arts)

Commercial and other areas[edit] Lincoln Road[edit] Lincoln Road is an open-air pedestrian mall, considered South Beach's premiere shopping area. It is home to many restaurants and several night clubs, such as Score, as well as many retail outlets. While Lincoln Road was one time rather downtrodden, it began a renaissance in the 1980s as an arts and cultural center. With its unique boutique shops and restaurants, it has had "an esoteric chic that maintains its trendy appeal."[37] It runs parallel in between 16th Street and 17th Street and spans the Beach in an east-west direction. Lincoln Road was fully accessible to automobile traffic until the 1950s when automobile access was limited from Alton Road to Biscayne Bay on the west end and Washington Avenue to the beach on the east end of Lincoln Road with Lincoln Mall limited to pedestrians stretching from Alton Road to Washington Avenue. Among the late 1990s restaurants on Lincoln Road was one owned by actor Michael Caine, and managed by one of his daughters. The restaurant has since closed. The Miami Beach Preservation Board approved the closure of automobile traffic on the westward part of Lincoln Mall, in favor of the renovation of the SunTrust building including the development of the 1111 Lincoln Road parking garage. Several other parking garages nearby greatly facilitate commerce. Ocean Drive[edit] Ocean Drive is the easternmost street in South Beach, and stems from Biscayne Street to 15th Street, running in a north-south direction. Ocean Drive is responsible for the South Beach aesthetic that most out-of-town visitors expect. It is a popular Spring Break and tourist area, including the famous, yet predominantly local, Pearl and Nikki Beach night spots. It is also home to several prominent restaurants (including "News Cafe," "Mango's," and the MTV-popularized "Clevelander") and is the site of Gianni Versace's former ocean front mansion. Ocean Plaza Hotel Versace Mansion - Casa Casuarina Leslie Hotel Edison Hotel Victor Hotel viewed from Lummus Park Tides Hotel from Lummus Park View north with Victor Hotel on the left of picture. Betsy Hotel The Carlyle Hotel Fat Tuesday Miami Beach The Tides Hotel Collins Avenue[edit] Collins Avenue runs parallel to Ocean Drive, one block west. It is also State Road A1A. Collins is home to many historic Art Deco hotels, and several nightclubs to the north, including Mynt and Rokbar. Española Way[edit] Española Way, which runs from Collins Avenue to Pennsylvania Avenue, was conceived by N.B.T. Roney (of Roney Plaza Hotel fame) in 1925 as "The Historic Spanish Village," modeled after the romantic Mediterranean villages found in France and Spain. Today it consists of restaurants, bars, art galleries, and quirky shops. Española Way and Drexel Avenue (view north) The Clay Hotel on Española Way and Washington Avenue (view west) Reconstruction of roadbed in 2017 - View East from Mid Street After Reconstruction Alton Road[edit] Alton Road is the main westside north-south street located 1-3 blocks from Biscayne Bay. On the part that traverses South Beach, the road is host to many local businesses, including dry cleaners, small furniture stores, small grocery markets, non-chain restaurants and fast food restaurants. It is mainly residential once it crosses Michigan Avenue north of South Beach. Washington Avenue[edit] Washington Avenue is one of the best-known streets in South Beach. Running parallel with Ocean and Collins, Washington is notorious for having some of the world's largest and most popular nightclubs, such as Cameo and Mansion. During "season" the street is jammed with traffic until early in the morning (as late as 6 am) every night of the week. In the 1990s explosion of South Beach as a nightclub venue, its nightclub moguls included Ingrid Casares, whose investors included the singer Madonna. Washington Avenue is also home to countless shops, hotels, and such noted architectural features as Temple Emanu-El. Old City Hall on Washington Ave West Avenue Corridor[edit] The West Avenue Corridor extends from 5th Street north to 17th Street and bounded by the east side of Alton Road and Biscayne Bay. Development in the West Avenue Corridor began in the 1920s when three grand hotels were built on the shores of Biscayne Bay: The Flamingo, The Fleetwood and the Floridian. Al Capone and vacationing billionaires from the Golden Age made these hotels their winter hideaway. By the 1950, the hotels fell into ruin and tourists abandoned this side of South Beach for the oceanside. All three properties, along with the rest of the Corridor, have since evolved into a middle-class, mixed use residential neighborhood. Each passing decade saw the addition of new architectural styles that enhance the diversity and appeal of the neighborhood. Amenities for residents and visitors include shopping, houses of worship, cafes, restaurants, parks and gyms. Today, the West Avenue Corridor is one of the most desirable places to live in Miami Beach. Vacationers, homeowners and renters can find an abode to suit any style in this neighborhood that supports a combination of single family homes, original art deco buildings, MiMo mid-rises and contemporary high density high-rises. The Corridor is home to almost 10,000 residents, over 40 different condominiums, several single family homes and a number of rental buildings. The neighborhood has changed over the years. The recent Census shows the neighborhood to be much younger and more year-round than in years past. It is highly walkable since it is a quiet neighborhood and is close to many amenities - Flamingo Park, Lincoln Road, the ocean, the nightlife of Ocean Drive and Washington Avenue, Whole Foods Market, Publix and many restaurants. Located at 10th Street and West Avenue, The Shoppes at West Avenue, built almost 12 years ago by Gumenick Properties, hosts a locus of business activity that complements the residential community. There is a parking garage disguised by the architecture and on the ground level are shops such as Starbucks, one of the most neighborly on the Beach, Oliver's Bistro, a local "joint" with a European flair overseen by the welcoming and gracious owner, Hagen Taudt, a dry cleaner, the South Beach Animal Hospital, a spa, Massage by Design and other businesses. Adding the neighborhood's attractiveness is its proximity to the neighborhoods of South of Fifth, Sunset Harbor, Belle Isle, the Venetian Islands and North Bay Road. In the South of Fifth community is the highly rated South Pointe Elementary School, an "A" rated school boasting the highly coveted International Baccalaureate® program. One could say the Corridor has come full circle - the forefathers intentions were to create a magical lifestyle in a tropical paradise, and the residents who now make their home along the Bay fulfill and continue that lifestyle.

Gallery[edit] Night architecture - Ocean Drive Panorama - Looking North From South Point Corner of 15th Street and Washington Avenue Hurricane Irma, Washington Avenue and 15th Street, September 9 and September 11, 2017 SoFi neighborhood - Louver House York Towers Apartments, 15th Street and Drexel Avenue Dune vegetation after Hurricane Irma, September 12, and September 21, 2017, showing recovery of plants near 14th Street and Ocean Drive, Miami Beach

South Beach in popular culture[edit] This section does not cite any sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (March 2017) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Film[edit] The film Miami Vice (2006) was set in and around Miami. South Beach is the setting of the fictional Birdcage drag nightclub in the comedy film The Birdcage (1996).[38] The two Michael Bay directed action comedy films starring Will Smith and Martin Lawrence, Bad Boys (1995) and Bad Boys II (2003) were set in and around Miami and South Beach.[39][40][41][42] Music[edit] The music video for Priyanka Chopra's single "Exotic" (2013) was filmed in South Beach. Television[edit] A number of episodes of the action drama television series Burn Notice (2007–2013) take place in or reference South Beach. The sixth season of the BET reality television series College Hill (2009) was set in South Beach. The television series Miami Vice (1984 to 1989) was set and shot in and around Miami. South Beach (1993) was an action television series set in South Beach that aired on NBC. South Beach (2006) was a critically panned primetime television drama that aired on UPN. South Beach Classics (2011) was a reality television series that aired on Discovery about persons who deal in classic, antique, muscle, and other specialized automobiles. South Beach Tow (2011–2014) is a reality television series that portrays dramatized reenactments of the day-to-day business of a real Miami towing company, Tremont Towing.

See also[edit] Mid-Beach North Beach

References[edit] Notes ^ 2010 U.S. Census - South Beach census tracts Archived 2011-05-08 at the Wayback Machine. ^ Muir. pp. 108-9. ^ Muir. pp. 109, 111, 137-8. ^ "Causeway Our Thanks for Bataan". The Miami Daily News. Miami. 1964-04-06. p. 1.  ^ Muir. p. 137. ^ Joseph W. Young, Jr., and the City Beautiful: A Biography of the Founder of ... By Joan Mickelson p.42 ^ [1] ^ "Midwinter Crowd at Miami Beach". World Digital Library. Retrieved 8 February 2013.  ^ MSNBC: South Beach: Life imitates art, quite vicely ^ O'Neill, Natalie. "Gays leave unfriendly South Beach for Fort Lauderdale." Miami New Times. January 12, 2010. 1. Retrieved on January 15, 2010. ^ Tananarive, Due (13 November 1994). "REal Models Inc and the Women Who Started It On South Beach". Miami Herald.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ Jeanne B. Pinder. "Developer Spends $45 Million on Miami Real Estate." THE JOURNAL RECORD. 1993. HighBeam Research. (January 18, 2011). ^ "Miami Beach, Fla., neighborhood nears point of build-out." Knight Ridder/Tribune Business News. 2004. HighBeam Research. (January 18, 2011). ^ O'Neill, Natalie (September 4, 2008). "Topless Protesters on South Beach". Miami New Times. Retrieved 29 December 2016.  ^ Muench-Pace, Dawn. "Topless and Nude Beaches in Miami". Retrieved September 20, 2017.  ^ "MLA Data Center Results of Miami Beach, FL". Modern Language Association. Retrieved 2008-09-26.  ^ [2] Archived April 29, 2011, at the Wayback Machine. ^ St, Jason (2010-01-13). "Questioning South Beach's Status as a Gay Mecca?". EDGE Miami. Retrieved 2012-05-27.  ^ "The Inaugural Miami Beach Gay Pride 2009 - Miami - Slideshows". Retrieved 2012-05-27.  ^ "Celebrate Pride on Miami Beach!". Retrieved 2012-05-27.  ^ [3][dead link] ^ The Miami Herald. "Steve Rothaus' Gay South Florida". Retrieved 2012-05-27.  ^ a b City of Miami. "Miami Beach Gay Pride is an extraordinary two-day event". Miamibeachgaypride. LGBT Creativity. Retrieved 20 March 2015.  ^ Crandell, Ben; Sentinel, Sun. "Chaz Bono to lead Miami Beach Gay Pride parade". articles.sun-sentinel. Retrieved 20 March 2015.  ^ "Miami Beach Gay Pride Parade 2013, High Heel Race In Pictures". The Huffington Post. 2013-04-15. Retrieved 2017-07-06.  ^ Rothaus, Steve (2015-11-14). "Radio star Elvis Duran named grand marshal of 2016 Miami Beach Gay Pride parade, festival". The Miami Herald. Retrieved 2017-07-06.  ^ City of Miami. "2015 Major Sponsors". Miamibeachgaypride. Retrieved 20 March 2015.  ^ Rothaus, Steve. "Miami Beach Gay Pride to honor two 'Legacy couples,' each together more than 50 years". Miami Herald. Retrieved 20 March 2015.  ^ The Miami Herald. "Steve Rothaus' Gay South Florida". Retrieved 2012-05-27.  ^ "ACLU Gives Notice Of Intent To Sue Miami Beach For Unlawful Arrest Of Gay Men And Individuals Who Report Police Misconduct | American Civil Liberties Union". 2010-02-03. Retrieved 2012-05-27.  ^ "ACLU To Sue Miami Beach For Targeting Gay Men". Retrieved 2012-05-27.  ^ Elfrink, Tim (2010-02-09). "Police Chief Carlos Noriega Meets With Miami Beach's Gay Leaders Over ACLU Suit, Promises Changes - Miami News - Riptide 2.0". Retrieved 2012-05-27.  ^ a b "South Beach Climate and Weather Averages, Florida". Weather2Travel. Retrieved 2014-02-07.  ^ [4][dead link] ^ 05/25/2011 (2011-05-25). "FIU College of Architecture + The Arts to open new home on Lincoln Road". Retrieved 2012-05-27.  ^ Smiley, David, "Miami Beach Memorial Day parties still polarizing", The Miami Herald, May 27, 2011 ^ Ocean Drive Magazine, article and date unspecified. ^ The Birdcage (1996), retrieved 2017-07-06  ^ "Bad Boys film locations". the Worldwide Guide to Film Locations. 2014-12-06. Retrieved 2017-07-06.  ^ "Bad Boys 2 Film Locations". Global Film Locations. 2016-03-24. Retrieved 2017-07-06.  ^ "Bad Boys Filming Locations". IMDB. Retrieved 2017-07-06.  ^ "Bad Boys 2 Filming Locations". IMDB. Retrieved 2017-07-06.  Bibliography City of Miami. "Miami Beach Gay Pride is an extraordinary two-day event". Miamibeachgaypride. LGBT Creativity. Retrieved 20 March 2015.  Crandell, Ben; Sentinel, Sun. "Chaz Bono to lead Miami Beach Gay Pride parade". articles.sun-sentinel. Retrieved 20 March 2015.  City of Miami. "2015 Major Sponsors". Miamibeachgaypride. Retrieved 20 March 2015.  Rothaus, Steve. "Miami Beach Gay Pride to honor two 'Legacy couples,' each together more than 50 years". Miami Herald. Retrieved 20 March 2015.  Florida, DK Eyewitness Travel Guides, 2004, pg. 67 Muir, Helen. (1953) Miami, U.S.A. Coconut Grove, Florida: Hurricane House Publishers Saving South Beach. Stofik, M. Barron. 2005. University Press of Florida.

External links[edit] Find more aboutSouth Beachat Wikipedia's sister projects Media from Wikimedia Commons Travel guide from Wikivoyage Coordinates: 25°46′55″N 80°08′11″W / 25.781875°N 80.136262°W / 25.781875; -80.136262 v t e Miami Beach, Florida Areas North Beach Biscayne Point Isle of Normandy La Gorce Mid-Beach Bayshore Nautilus Oceanfront South Beach Belle Isle City Center Di Lido Island Flagler Monument Island Flamingo/Lummus Hibiscus Island Miami Beach Architectural District Palm Island Rivo Alto Island San Marino Island Star Island Education Miami-Dade County Public Schools Miami Beach Senior High School Rabbi Alexander S. Gross Hebrew Academy St. Patrick Catholic School Florida International University School of Architecture South Beach Campus Landmarks Casa Casuarina Clinton Hotel Miami Beach Courtyard Cadillac Miami Beach Hotel The Creek South Beach Delano Hotel Doral Hotel Eden Roc Miami Beach Hotel Flamingo Hotel, Miami Beach Fontainebleau Miami Beach New World Center Ocean Spray Hotel Raleigh Hotel Ritz Plaza Hotel Saxony Hotel South Pointe Park Surfcomber Hotel 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 v t e  State of Florida Tallahassee (capital) Topics Climate Delegations Environment Geography Geology Government History Law Media Newspapers Radio TV State parks Tourist attractions Transportation Seal of Florida Society Floridians Culture Crime Demographics Economy Education Politics Sports Regions Big Bend Central Florida Emerald Coast First Coast Florida Heartland Florida Keys Florida Panhandle Forgotten Coast Glades Gold Coast Halifax area Nature Coast North Central Florida North Florida South Florida Southwest Florida Space Coast Suncoast Tampa Bay Area Treasure Coast Metro areas Cape Coral–Fort Myers Deltona–Daytona Beach–Ormond Beach Fort Walton Beach–Crestview–Destin Gainesville Jacksonville Lakeland–Winter Haven Miami–Fort Lauderdale–Pompano Beach Naples–Marco Island North Port–Bradenton–Sarasota Ocala Orlando–Kissimmee–Sanford Palm Bay–Melbourne–Titusville West Palm Beach-Boca Raton Panama City–Lynn Haven–Panama City Beach Pensacola–Ferry Pass–Brent Port St. Lucie Punta Gorda Sebastian–Vero Beach Tallahassee Tampa-St. Petersburg–Clearwater Largest cities Jacksonville Miami Tampa Orlando St. Petersburg Hialeah Tallahassee Port St. Lucie Fort Lauderdale West Palm Beach Cape Coral Pembroke Pines Hollywood Counties Alachua Baker Bay Bradford Brevard Broward Calhoun Charlotte Citrus Clay Collier Columbia DeSoto Dixie Duval Escambia Flagler Franklin Gadsden Gilchrist Glades Gulf Hamilton Hardee Hendry Hernando Highlands Hillsborough Holmes Indian River Jackson Jefferson Lafayette Lake Lee Leon Levy Liberty Madison Manatee Marion Martin Miami‑Dade Monroe Nassau Okaloosa Okeechobee Orange Osceola Palm Beach Pasco Pinellas Polk Putnam Santa Rosa Sarasota Seminole St. Johns St. Lucie Sumter Suwannee Taylor Union Volusia Wakulla Walton Washington Former Counties Mosquito v t e Gay villages in the United States Atlanta (Midtown, Piedmont Avenue) Austin Baltimore Boston (Jamaica Plain, South End) Buffalo Charlotte Chicago (Boystown, Edgewater) Cincinnati Columbus (The Short North, Victorian Village) Dallas Detroit Denver Eugene Fire Island (Fire Island Pines, Cherry Grove) Fort Lauderdale Guerneville, California Houston (Hyde Park, Montrose) Hudson Valley (Albany, Hudson) Jersey Shore (Asbury Park, Ocean Grove) Los Angeles (Broadway Corridor, Sunset Junction, Silver Lake, West Hollywood) Miami (South Beach, Wilton Manors) New Hope, Pennsylvania New York City (Chelsea, Christopher Street, Greenwich Village) Ogunquit, Maine Oklahoma City Palm Springs Philadelphia (Gayborhood, East Passyunk Crossing) Phoenix (Alhambra, Encanto) Portland Provincetown Rehoboth Beach, Delaware Sacramento Saint Petersburg, Florida San Diego San Francisco (Castro District, SoMa) San Jose Saugatuck, Michigan Seattle Shreveport Stonewall Nation Syracuse Trenton Western Massachusetts (Northampton, Springfield) Washington, D.C. (Dupont Circle, Logan Circle, U Street) Retrieved from "" Categories: Neighborhoods in Miami Beach, FloridaTourist attractions in Miami-Dade County, FloridaGay villages in FloridaBeaches of Miami-Dade County, FloridaShopping districts and streets in the United StatesEntertainment districts in FloridaPopulated places established in 1915Populated coastal places in Florida on the Atlantic OceanBeaches of FloridaHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksPages using citations with accessdate and no URLAll articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from June 2016Articles with dead external links from May 2012All articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from January 2010Articles with unsourced statements from November 2007Articles needing cleanup from April 2012All pages needing cleanupArticles with sections that need to be turned into prose from April 2012Articles needing additional references from March 2017All articles needing additional referencesCoordinates on Wikidata

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