A San Antonio Midcentury Modern home built by famed architect O'Neil Ford is for sale

A 1960 Monte Vista home designed by O'Neil Ford, the architect behind local landmarks including the Tower of the Americas and Trinity…

By San Antonio Current Staff

A San Antonio Midcentury Modern home built by famed architect O'Neil Ford is for sale
36 slides

These before-and-after photos show how San Antonio restaurants have changed in the last 15 years

It's one thing to know the food business is notorious for high turnover, and yet another to see it in action. San Antonio's…

By San Antonio Current Staff

These before-and-after photos show how San Antonio restaurants have changed in the last 15 years
72 slides

Everything we saw at the NSFW 88th anniversary celebration of San Antonio's Esquire Tavern

Downtown nightlife stalwart the Esquire Tavern celebrated 88 years in business Sunday with live music by the Dirty River Jazz Band and a…

By San Antonio Current Staff

Everything we saw at the NSFW 88th anniversary celebration of San Antonio's Esquire Tavern
100 slides

These before-and-after photos show how much San Antonio has changed in the last 15 years

San Antonio's urban scenery is changing so fast it's liable to give you whiplash. Some of those changes have been for the…

By San Antonio Current Staff

These before-and-after photos show how much San Antonio has changed in the last 15 years
69 slides

The best places in San Antonio to take out-of-towners that aren't the Alamo

Everybody knows about the Alamo and the River Walk, but San Antonio has much more to offer beyond its two most famous…

By San Antonio Current Staff

Hot Wells 
5503 S. Presa St., bexar.org
Back in the day, Hot Wells hot spring resort was a hotspot for some of the hippest celebs of the silent film era — including director Cecil B. DeMille and actors like Douglas Fairbanks Sr. and Sarah Bernhardt — and the 1911 film The Immortal Alamo was partially shot across the river from the property at Star Film Ranch. The Hot Wells ruins are now a park, where visitors can soak in the landmark's unique history, if not soak their feet, since the well has since been capped.
Photo via Instagram / hotwellsconservancy
27 slides

20 things in San Antonio that are gone but we’d really like back

San Antonio's recent growth has brought along some great things, but it's also changed the character of our city. We've lost local…

By San Antonio Current Staff

El Mirador
This storied Southtown fixture closed permanently in 2018 after more than 50 years serving a blend of Tex-Mex staples and upscale takes on Mexican cuisine. Blue Star artists, city hall politicians and longtime regulars made up its diverse and loyal clientele. The restaurant's closure certainly seemed to mark the end of an era for its south-of-downtown neighborhood.
Photo by Kody Melton
20 slides

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