In the early 1900s, South Capitol was coveted for its proximity to the downtown historic district. Fast forward 100+ years and you'll find nothing has changed. The architectural styles were influenced by its early settlers and not everyone wanted adobe mud. This beautiful Craftsman-style brick bungalow was built in 1910 and is as much part of Santa Fe's long enduring history as the Pueblo-style Palace of the Governors. Located on Don Gaspar Avenue, it has been lovingly preserved, yet thoroughly and thoughtfully renovated. Take special notice of the home's original features: intricate wood work, carefully turned pilasters, long pine plank wood floors, and a classic brick fireplace in the library. The wrap-around porch will entice you to sit outside for dinner or enjoy Sunday brunch all summer long. Natural light and high ceilings are wonderful to showcase art. The house itself is both grand and cozy. It can welcome a large group, but doesn't feel too big for just loved ones. The upstairs is like a second, more private house, where a family can play and make art, without having to put everything away when company comes. The efficiency studio makes great guest quarters with its own private entrance. Plenty of storage. Surrounded by a beautiful garden, an old apricot tree, completely fenced in to keep kids or pets safe. With its ideal location and the reputable Wood Gormley elementary school within walking distance, it's likely to be a Santa Fe hot spot for another 100+ years.