Converted Firehouse in Washington, D.C.

Photo by: Zillow This historic building in Washington, D.C., served as an active firehouse for nearly 100 years, from 1885 to the early 1970s. It's since been converted into a stunning single-family home with five bedrooms, five bathrooms and a studio space.

If you’re looking for a totally unique home with a long and interesting history, check out this converted firehouse in Washington, D.C. Put into service as Engine House No. 7 in 1885, the building was used as an active firehouse for nearly 100 years. It was then sold to a family that used the structure to manufacture harpsichords. Since 1992, Engine House No. 7 has functioned as the home gallery, studio and residence for renowned sculptor Craig Kraft.

The property still features many original details, including a brass fireman’s pole, wooden lockers and exposed masonry.

The main residence has three bedrooms, two baths, studio space and loft areas. There are also two one-bedroom rental apartments, plus a large roof deck with panoramic views of all of the great natural beauty and national landmarks of the Capital area.

About the House

Rooftop Deck: Converted Firehouse in Washington, D.C.
  • Location: Logan Circle, Washington, D.C.
  • Listed By: Michael Rankin of TTR Sotheby's International Realty
  • Price: $2,650,000

Zillow Real Estate Search


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