Belvedere Square Hours

Retail Store Hours

See Directory for specific Retail store hours and contact information.

Market Hours

Atwater’s Bakery & Coffee and PlantBar
open everyday at 8am!
Monday - Thursday 8am - 8pm
Friday & Saturday 8am - 10pm
Sunday 8am - 5pm

Square Location

529 E. Belvedere Ave.
Baltimore, MD 21212

Visit the Square!

Belvedere Square offers a convenient location at the crossroads of many popular Baltimore neighborhoods, just 7 miles north of Downtown Baltimore and 2 miles south of Towson. The center is situated in close proximity to the Guilford, Homeland and Roland Park neighborhoods and is easily accessible from all major Baltimore highways.

History

History

Belvedere Square and its surrounding neighborhoods have a long and storied history. From Native American outpost to the modern Square of today, check out the history of Belvedere Square and Govans below!

2018

2018

Annual Belvedere in Bloom started.

2017

2017

Annual Chili Cookoff started with an Antique Car Show kick-off!

2013

2013

War Horse Cities acquires the Market and begins renovations.

2004

2004

Summer Sounds Started

2003

2003

Belvedere Square Reopens!

1986

1986

Belvedere Market opened and became a thriving center that housed a variety of offices, local retailers, and national chains.

1948

1948

The Hochschild Kohn Department, which now houses Lynne Brick’s and Loyola University, was complete at the corner of York & Belvedere.

1939

1939

The Senator Theatre, designed by architect John Jacob Zink, opened to the public.

1910 – 1940

1910 – 1940

Housing developments replace the great estates due to a change in the landscapes and economic base turning Govanstown into a commuter suburb. York Road becomes a broad, tree lined avenue with houses and stores clustered at Woodbourne and Coldspring.

1930

1930

The land became too valuable to farm and a new wave or development and construction overtakes Govans after the Stock Market Crash of 1929.

1900

1900

Greater Govans has grown to have 5 blacksmith shops, 2 carriage shops, numerous har, feed, and seed stores. The town’s largest industry was flower growing and Govanstown boasted almost a dozen nurseries.

1874

1874

With the rapid development of transportation, the Horse Car Railway is built to connect Govanstown to Baltimore and Towson.

1750

1750

Originally a trail made by Native Americans, York Road is used by farmers from Pennsylvania and Northern Maryland to bring grain and other agricultural goods to Baltimore.