The Vinton The Vinton The Vinton The Vinton The Vinton
The Vinton

Welcome to the Vinton, Detroit’s finest luxury residence offering the ultimate in sophisticated downtown living.

The Vinton has been artfully restored, joining historical elegance with contemporary convenience in one of Detroit’s classic architectural masterpieces. Immaculately finished living areas, beautifully appointed kitchens, luxurious baths, and spacious closets pair the finest materials with crisp elegant design.

Vinton residences offer custom solid walnut and cherry cabinets with marble countertops, hardwood floors and state of the art appliances.

The Vinton renovation, performed by local craftspeople, began with an impeccable restoration of began with an impeccable restoration of the exterior brick and stone detailing, historic stone floors and wainscot. New custom woodwork and cabinetry throughout give The Vinton a warm, approachable sophistication.

Originally built in 1917, The Vinton’s charm and elegance have defined the lower Woodward Avenue neighborhood for over a century.


Sublime Luxury That Transcends Everyday Comfort.

Calacatta gold marble countertops & vanities

A generous and elegant lobby provides a gracious welcoming area for residents and guests.

Originally designed by renowned architect Albert Kahn, The Vinton is nestled between Campus Martius and the Detroit Riverfront. Its classical detailing and ornate terra cotta ornamentation stand in good company among Downtown Detroit’s many iconic buildings.


The Vinton brings luxury living to a downtown district surging with growth and vibrancy.

As you move from the bedroom through the kitchen and into the living room, you will notice Vinton’s expansive windows, offering stunning panoramic views of Detroit’s historic skyline. Residents of apartments with southeast views can enjoy the natural beauty of the Detroit River and Canada.

Vinton Photo 1 (hs14517) is photographed by Chas R Messinger and displayed with permission of Albert Kahn Papers, Albert Kahn Associates, Inc. and the Bentley Historical Library, University of Michigan.