The Painted Ladies - Alamo Square in San Francisco allows you to Indulge your pleasure in extravagantly remodeled Victorian and Edwardian mansions. Built for high-ups like the archbishop and foreign consuls from Russian and Germany, young newcomers to the area began restoring these houses in the 1960's. They painted them in three or more colors to emphasize their architectural details. This is the place to take many pictures as it was the backdrop for many movies, television shows and commercials.
From "Lady Painting" to Haight Street, take a look at various architectural styles. Painted Ladies, six sisters, six elegant Victorian-style houses, a magnitude 8 earthquake in San Francisco in 1906, almost all of them collapsed, but none of them were affected, either.
These six houses are the only ones that still keep their original appearance after a magnitude 8 earthquake in San Francisco, so they are nicknamed Six Sisters. The Victorian residence proves that San Francisco is both cultural, artistic and historical, and interesting from a distance. The Six Sisters are one of the important landmarks of San Francisco along with the Golden Gate Bridge. They have contributed a lot to the city image of San Francisco. Colorful colors, in the blue sky against the more elegant and beautiful.
San Francisco City, a relatively small attraction, is located on the side of Alamo Square. It's actually seven Victorian-style buildings next to each other. Originally there were six, and then another one, so the six sisters are now seven sisters. Seven buildings have almost the same shape but different colors. They are built on slopes and have a good mood at sunset. Watch it for free, but only from a distance
Lady Painting is also called Six Sisters. It is six houses. After a magnitude 8 earthquake in San Francisco, these six houses were the only ones that were not affected. So they are known as Six Sisters. They have different colors and are very interesting. There is a park opposite. Many tourists take pictures there.
The six connected Victorian buildings are called the Six Sisters Tower because they have the same and lovely image and are very friendly to each other. Because the Six Sisters Tower can stand on the ruins after two big earthquakes, with God's compassion and sense of luck, people come to look up to it one after another, hoping to have the aura of luck. The seventh building built next to the Six Sisters Tower is said to rely on the Six Sisters Tower for protection and protection. One of the punch-in places in San Francisco.
Painted ladies are a group of buildings rather than a lady. They are one of the few well-preserved classical buildings in San Francisco. They are also San Francisco business cards. They often appear in postcards or other people's travel notes and in some movies. It's really beautiful.
Lady Painting is the landmark of San Francisco. So you must go and see them. From the top of the hill, it's amazing to see their scenery, so what you get is not just the scenery of some houses. But there are many better houses in San Francisco, not just those. So you have to visit a lady, but you have to spend some time visiting some ordinary houses. They are also beautiful!
These six houses are the only ones unaffected by a magnitude 8 earthquake in San Francisco, so they are known as the Six Sisters. So far, the house is still inhabited, which shows that it is a blessed place. Whether it's on San Francisco's landscaping postcards, calendars, magnets, T-shirts, music boxes, Keyrings and other souvenirs, you can surely see six sisters. Six sisters line up next to Alamo Square Park from top to bottom. This is Queen Anne-style house in Victorian times, known as Painted Ladies. Behind the six sisters is downtown San Francisco, with Alamo Square in the vantage point and excellent vision.
Not catching up with the sunset, but only after the sunset gloomy, in fact, there are many sister buildings here, but not as many as six, otherwise really missed, but the warm lights of those sisters did not let here completely gloomy.
It's time for an important photo op! Who hasn't seen pictures of these beautiful painted ladies on Steiner Street across from Alamo Square Park? Often called "postcard row", for obvious reasons, this group of Victorian houses, with the San Francisco skyline in the background, was built in the 1890's. You definitely have to treat yourself to a visit. Take Muni line #21 westbound from downtown to the corner of Hayes & Steiner. Try to time your visit late enough in the day to admire the view when the sun starts to set.