Quick Facts
County: Hennepin
Population: 7473
Size: 0.82 sq mi
Median Home Price: $350000
Average Rent Price: $1584
Commute to Mpls: 13 minutes
Commute to StP: 18 minutes
Electricity: XCel Energy
Natural Gas: Centerpoint Energy
Garbage / Recycle: City
Water: City
Sewer: City
House Styles Website

Welcome to Kingfield

Kingfield (King Field) was named after a anti-slavery activist Colonel William S. King, but also has a park within its grounds; King Park, named after Rev Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. One interesting aspect of the King Field neighborhood is murals. Businesses are decorated in works of art by professional artists partnered with local youth. There are 14 such murals in the neighborhood, and they are all a part of the King Field Mural Map. King Field is known for its volunteers dedicated to creating a vibrant, safe and welcoming community for all its residents. The neighborhood is mostly comprised of single-family houses with a few apartment buildings thrown into the mix.

Then and Now

Before annexation in Minneapolis in 1887, Kingfield neighborhood was all farm area. During that year, the southern border of Minneapolis changed from 38th Street to 54th Street. The area was soon named after Colonel William S. King, who was an ex-congressman who lived in Minneapolis during the 19th century. He was chosen to be honored because he was a prominent figure in national affairs and was active in the anti-slavery struggle. Businesses in Kingfield first showed up in the 1940s, and many other businesses came and went, all of them built on passion for their services. Today, about 8,000 people reside in Kingfield, and the community hosts an annual Summer Farmer’s Market and art show.


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Market Trends in Kingfield MN

# Houses Sold 114 (single family)
Median Sales Price $350000 (single family)
Average Age 1914 (single family)
Square Feet 1728 $211/sqft (single family)
# TH / Condo Sold 17 (townhouse/condo)
Median Sales Price $155000 (townhouse/condo)
Average Age 1945 (townhouse/condo)
Square Feet 799 $218/sqft (townhouse/condo)


Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Park - (4055 Nicollet Ave S, 612-370-4908, website) was named for the civil rights activist following his death earlier in the year (October 9, 1968). Previously, the park had been called Nicollet Field. This park features a baseball field, basketball court, football field, playground, picnic area, a walking path, and more. It is known for the sculpture, Freedom Form #2, by nationally-renowned sculpture, Daniel LaRue Johnson, and honors Dr. King with its symbolism of friendship through outreach.


Blackbird Cafe - (3800 Nicollet Ave. S, 612-823-4790, website) Blackbird Cafe is a contemporary yet down-to-earth restaurant that features local products and made-from-scratch dishes. They've been serving hearty fare to the neighborhood for over ten years, and they do it with a smile. Their menus are seasonal, but they always offer the ever-popular pickle plate. Some of the other dishes have been boudin blanc, a walleye po'boy, and squid ink tagliatelle. They have vegan, vegetarian, and gluten-free options as well.
Butter Bakery Cafe - (3700 Nicollet Ave, 612-521-7401, website) Butter Bakery Cafe is a well known cafe that serves breakfast, sandwiches, and baked goods. Hop on over for live music and seating both in and outdoors. Butter Bakery Cafe is a family-run cafe that welcomes people of all kinds and ages.
Curran’s Restaurant - (4201 Nicollet Ave. S, 612-822-5327, website) Curran's is a cheerful and friendly family restaurant (and family-owned by a second-generation Curran, Dennis) with lots of American comfort food such as nachos, burgers, and chicken wings. They also have liver and onions, sandwiches, and a tub of chicken--that's what they call it on their menu. They started as a root beer float in 1948, and they have served the neighborhood ever since.
Driftwood - (4415 Nicollet Ave, 612-354-3402, website) Visit Driftwood and enjoy live music, food, community, and ice cold beer.
Kyatchi - (3758 Nicollet Ave. S, 612-236-4429, website) Kyatchi is a contemporary Japanese restaurant that has both traditional Japanese dishes and more modern fare as well. They have won awards for both their sushi and their hot dogs. Hot dogs? Yes, hot dogs, which includes an avocado & egg hot dog with Japanese mayo. On the Japanese side, in addition to sushi (so much sushi--all the sushi), they have kushimomo (skewers), donburi, tempura and ramen. For dessert, try the ginger panna cotta, which is gluten-free. They believe in sustainable living, and they work with several local sources to ensure the highest quality of ingredients.
Nighthawks Diner & Bar - (3753 Nicollet Ave. S, 612-248-8111, website) Nighthawks has had a tempestuous ride in its short existence. It was opened in 2015, threatened with closing down in late 2016, and is now going strong. It's a casually classy restaurant with elevated American classics such as a roast turkey dinner, hamburgers, eggs Benedict, and biscuit & gravy. They are also known for their huge pancakes, and they have put the pastrami sandwich back on the menu, much to the delight of their ardent customers.
Patisserie 46 - (4552 Grand Ave. S, 612-354-3257, website) Patisserie is an open and welcoming bakery/restaurant that strives to be a cozy gathering place for the like-minded to make a connection and a respite from a hectic schedule. They aim to serve pastries (and other food) that nourish the soul as well as the stomach. Their menu includes several kinds of breads such as croissants, baguettes, and miche, and other dishes such as quiche, Parisian flan, and artisan caramels. They also provide catering.
The Lowbrow - (4244 Nicollet Ave, 612-208-0720, website) The Lowbrow is known as a cheery and bright spot to eat made-from-scratch comfort food with gluten-free options. Low Brow also offers vegetarian and vegan options, and their ingredients are locally grown on farms and sustainable. Their menu includes jalapeno hash, chorizo breakfast sausages, burgers, and a fried egg sandwich. They have different specials throughout the week, and on Mondays, they donate 10% of your bill to charity. They are a big believer in community.
Victor’s 1959 Cafe - (3756 Grand Ave, 612-827-8948, website) Jump back in time with a signature wall of previous guests at Victor’s 1959 Cafe. Victor’s 1959 Cafe is a cozy Cuban restaurant with patio seating and a beautiful collection of wines. Get excited about Cuban food with the use of traditional recipes, owned locally with a strong focus on hospitality.


Cinco De Mayo Mercado - (Cinco De Mayo Mercado, 612-822-0448)
Digs - (3800 Grand Ave S, 612-827-2500, website) At Digs, you can purchase cushy accessories and fabrics. Get knitting and crocheting supplies and even sign up for a class.
Nicollet Ace Hardware - (3805 Nicollet Ave S, 612-822-3121, website)
Nicollet Book Store - (4237 Nicollet Ave S, 612-822-5226)
Petersen Flowers - (410 W 38th Street, 612-823-7311)
Polished Nails and Spa - (4408 Nicollet Ave S, 612-822-2121, website)
Salvation Army Family Store & Donation Center - (3740 Nicollet Ave S, 612-822-1200, website)
The Fun Sisters Boutique - (4253 Nicollet Ave S, 612-822-9872, website)
Tower Games - (3920 Nicollet Ave, 612-823-4477, website) Pick up a new and unique game at Tower Games. You can also paint miniature figures inside the store and attend a different gaming event everyday.


Driftwood - (4415 Nicollet Ave, 612-354-3402, website) Visit Driftwood and enjoy live music, food, community, and ice cold beer.

Community Arts & Recreation

Kingfield Murals - (3537 Nicollet Ave South, 612-823-5980, website) In 2003, the Kingfield Neighborhood Association (KFNA) put together a project to create outdoor murals on various local businesses. This was done by professional artists and local neighborhood youth.



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