divine lorraine hotel
The Divine Lorraine Hotel boasts luxury apartments that feature premium birch cabinetry, modern plank flooring, ample closet space, vintage-industrial light fixtures and so much more! Schedule your private showing today! Find out about the history of the Divine Lorraine
Father Divine was the leader of the International Peace Mission movement. After purchasing the building, Father Divine renamed it the Divine Lorraine Hotel. His hotel was the first of its class in Philadelphia, or indeed in the United States, to be fully racially integrated.
The historic Divine Lorraine Hotel is on track to open at the end of the year after a $44 million top-to-bottom renovation. Curbed Philly got an exclusive tour of the property's apartments. ... First Look into the Divine Lorraine Renovations ... After Divine's death in 1965, the worshippers of his movement continued to run the property until ...
Divine Lorraine, Philadelphia. 1,753 likes · 2 talking about this · 94 were here. The Divine Lorraine Hotel, also known as the Lorraine Apartments,...
The Divine Lorraine lobby is ready for its closeup. Photos by Melissa Romero. ... Divine Lorraine Hotel. 699 N Broad St, Philadelphia, PA 19123. In this Storystream The Divine Lorraine Hotel Renovations. Before-after photos reveal how much the Divine Lorraine lobby has changed;
The Divine Lorraine Hotel. This historic redevelopment will feature generously spaced units that include modern plank flooring, granite counters in both kitchen and bathroom, upgraded lighting package, brand new windows and much more! One & Two Bedroom apartments available.
The Divine Lorraine Hotel, formerly known as both Lorraine Apartments and the Lorraine Hotel, was designed by architect Willis G. Hale and built between 1892 and 1894. The building originally functioned as apartments, housing some of Philadelphia’s wealthy residents.
The building currently known as the Divine Lorraine Hotel has been a fixture on North Broad Street in Philadelphia for over a century. It was designed, as the “Lorraine Apartments”, by controversial architect Willis G. Hale in his characteristically theatrical high-Victorian style. Construction began in 1892 and took two years to finish.