The Lewis Morris apartments, where most of the doctors on the Grand Concourse used to have their offices. It was also the most well-known, most prestigious building.
I thought this building at 1800 G.C. was a old synagogue, but it was the Pilgrim United Church of Christ, per Forgotten-ny.com.
The Bronx Flatiron Building, at 1882 Grand Concourse.
former Temple Zion, now a day care center. One of 260 Jewish synagogues that used to be in the South Bronx.
Tremont Presbyterian Church. Note the gold spray-painted post ball cap. Trying spiff things up as much as possible.
Breakfast at one of the many little coffee shops that have sprouted up on the Concourse.
These nifty little battery-powered motor scooters are quite common. Great transportation for $750, and easy to park.
Much more on these details, these buildings, and on the area in Constance Rosenblum’s Boulevard of Dreams: Heady Times, Heartbreak, and Hope along the Grand Concourse in the Bronx.