Warwick Village is a close-knit community of 1950s-era townhomes in the City of Alexandria. It is bordered by Mount Vernon Avenue to the east, Mosby Avenue to the west, Sanborn Place to the north and Mt. Ida Avenue to the south. Its proximity to Metro, shops, and restaurants and neighborly vibe draw many househunters to this community.

Warwick Village is a close-knit community of 1950s-era townhomes in the City of Alexandria.

Local History

Warwick Village is named for the Warwick Estate, the country home of 19th century DC businessman and philanthropist Frank Hume. In the 1950s, Warwick and its surrounding property were sold for development (the estate, which had been on the 2900 block of Landover Street, was demolished in 1953). Originally a development of rental homes, it was converted to townhomes for sale in the 1970s.

Local Real Estate

This community is comprised of approximately 600 red brick townhomes. While the homes appear very similar from the outside, the interiors have been customized and expanded to owners’ tastes. The original Warwick Village model features three bedrooms and 1.5 bathrooms with 1,100 square feet. Many owners have opened up the kitchens to create an open floorplan. Units currently sell between $500,000 – $600,000.

Local Community

Warwick Village is a highly walkable and neighborly community. Residents can join the Warwick Village Citizens Association and community pool. Residents are also active in the nearby community of Del Ray.

Local Favorites

Warwick Village borders the popular Del Ray neighborhood. Walk to dinner at nearby Northside 10 or visit Taqueria el Poblano for the DC area’s top rated margarita. Drop in for a yoga or Pilates class at Mind the Mat then shop for groceries at MOMS’ Organic Market. Take in a show in the intimate setting of the historic Birchmere. Enjoy the Del Ray Farmer’s Market on Saturday mornings or one of its many neighborhood events like Art on the Avenue or First Thursdays.

Want to know what it’s like to live in Warwick Village real estate? No problem! Let’s go on a neighborhood orientation tour.