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Dramatic Tudor home in a Fred Anhalt-designed building asks $649K

This Capitol Hill condo lives like a house

A Mission-shaped building facade with a peak at the center and a Tudor-style gable with half-timbering below. Large leaded-glass windows are on either side of the gable and the stone-framed, arched first-floor entrance.
The home is in Tudor Manor, a Fred Anhalt-designed building that exhibits his eclectic Tudor and Mission influences.
Courtesy of Windermere

Prolific home builder Fred Anhalt was known for his distinct apartment buildings that blended Tudor, Mission, and Norman Revival styles—especially on Capitol Hill. His work would later be celebrated for bringing a single-family home feeling to dense, apartment living.

Tudor Manor, which was built in 1929 and became a condo building in the late 1980s, combines a lot of Anhalt’s architectural influences into the design, fitting Tudor gables into Mission geometry. This two-bedroom, 1,180-square-foot condo preserves its original historic look, with exposed wooden ceiling beams and ornamental archways surrounding formal spaces on the first floor. A second floor—complete with a generous landing—holds both bedrooms, wrapped in sloped ceilings and leaded-glass windows.

Anhalt was also known for his elaborate courtyards, and Tudor Manor has a classic example, with paved paths winding through a large lawn and gardens. The landscape makes for quaint, private front entrances to many of the homes, including this one.

111 14th Avenue E Unit 12 is listed for $649,000 through Wilcynski Partners. It’s not unusual for homeowners’ dues to be steep in older buildings—in this case, they’re $677 a month.

The entrance to a brick home. There’s a short awning (the bottom of a balcony) above a wooden door with a small leaded-glass window. A large leaded-glass window is to the right.
A private, landscaped entrance contributes to the single-family-home vibe.
A white living room with hardwood flooring and exposed-wood beams on top. On the far wall, an open door has a multiple-pane screen door, ad to the left of that, a large, multiple-square-pane window. On the right, a wide, hardwood staircase leads upstairs.
The home’s distinct look starts in the living room, with exposed-beam ceilings and striking windows.
A white living room with hardwood floors. There’s a bay window with multiple square panes and a small, orange stained glass detail in one square. An open entryway to a dining room has a peaked top.
A bay window with a stained-glass detail anchors the living room’s Tudor look.
A white dining room with a red tile floor and wood ceiling beams on a white ceiling above. Windows with multiple square panes run along the right side of the room with another on a far wall. A long, dark wood dining table with chairs is in the middle.
A stately dining room maintains the building’s Mission and Tudor influences with an exposed-beam ceiling and tile floor
A white bedroom with sloping ceilings and hardwood floors. A pair of diamond-lattice windows are in an alcove to the right with a bench below. On the left, a three-window bank with square panes. A large bed has a white bedspread.
Attic ceiling shapes and leaded-glass windows lend a historic air to the bedrooms.
A corner of a white room with hardwood floors. There’s a white desk with a white padded chair on the right wall. Ahead, glass French doors with two-by-five square panes on each lead outside on a sunny day.
Through an alcove in the master bedroom, French doors lead to a small, private balcony.