Emeryville is a small city located in northwest Alameda County,
California, in the United States. It is located in a corridor between
the cities of Berkeley and Oakland, extending to the shore of San
Francisco Bay. Its proximity to San Francisco, the Bay Bridge, the
University of California, Berkeley, and
Silicon Valley has been a
catalyst for recent economic growth.
It is home to
Pixar Animation Studios, Peet's Coffee & Tea, Jamba
Center for Investigative Reporting and Clif Bar. In
addition, several well known tech and software companies have made
their home in Emeryville: LeapFrog, Sendmail, MobiTV, Novartis
(formerly Chiron before April 2006), Wargaming America, and BigFix
(now IBM). The population was 10,080 as of 2010, although it swells
considerably on weekdays due to the city's position as a regional
Emeryville has some features of an edge city; however, it is located
within the inner urban core of the Oakland/greater East Bay and was
heavily industrialized before the First World War.
1.1 Early history
1.2 20th century
2.1 Mudflats and other environmental features
5 Current development
7.1 Retail centers
7.2 Top employers
9 See also
12 External links
Before the colonization of the area by Spain in 1776, this area was
the site of extensive
Ohlone Native American settlements. Mudflats
rich with clams and rocky areas with oysters, plus fishing, hunting,
and acorns from the local oak trees provided a rich and easily
exploited food source for the residents, who disposed of their clam
and oyster shells in a single place, over time creating a huge mound,
the Emeryville Shellmound.
During the Spanish and Mexican eras, Emeryville was the site of a
small wharf near the mouth of Temescal Creek adjacent to the
shellmound. The wharf served the Peralta family's Rancho San Antonio,
and was used for loading the principal produce of the ranch—cattle
hides—onto lighters, and subsequently transferring them to ships,
including New England-bound schooners.
The Shellmound and dance pavilion in 1902
The handling of cattle continued into the American era with the
establishment of numerous meat packing plants along the bayshore in
Emeryville between 67th and 63rd Streets in an area called
"Butchertown". The cattle processed here were raised in nearby ranches
and farms, and brought in by rail or barge. The odors emanating from
this district were notorious and often mentioned in local newspapers
of the 19th and early 20th century.
Emeryville's first post office opened in 1884.
The Town of Emeryville was incorporated December 2, 1896. It was named
after Joseph Stickney Emery, who came during the Gold Rush and
acquired large tracts of land in what became known as "Emery's". In
1884, Emery was president of a narrow-gauge railroad called the
California and Nevada Railroad. The railroad was originally intended
to extend from Oakland, through Emery's (at the time, just an
unincorporated settlement along the bayshore) and then east across the
Sierra Nevada to the gold mining town of Bodie, California. From Bodie
the railroad would extend east through Nevada to a connection with the
Denver & Rio Grande Railroad. Despite its grandiose intentions,
the railroad was built only from Oakland to Orinda, and its
right-of-way was sold to the Santa Fe Railway. The Santa Fe then
constructed a rail yard and passenger depot below San Pablo between
41st Street and Yerba Buena Avenue. Although located in Emeryville,
the depot, which opened in 1902, was called "Oakland".
Map of Oakland and Berkeley area in 1917
The Key System, a local transit company, acquired the general offices
California and Nevada as well as their nascent pier into San
Francisco Bay, which was quickly transformed into a long pier reaching
nearly to Yerba Buena Island. The
Key System established its main rail
yard adjacent to the yard of the Santa Fe in a large tract west of San
Pablo Avenue in the vicinity of Yerba Buena Avenue (so named because
the island was visible in line with the thoroughfare). The Key
System's main power plant, used to energize its streetcars and
commuter trains, was constructed adjacent to the city limits with
Oakland. The immense smokestack was a local landmark for decades,
surviving right through the
Loma Prieta earthquake
Loma Prieta earthquake of 1989. It was
demolished for safety reasons shortly thereafter. The old Key System
mainline to the pier, and later, to the Bay Bridge, ran in a subway
below Beach Street and the Southern Pacific mainline near the power
plant. That subway survives and is today used as a private entrance to
the main sewage treatment plant of East Bay Municipal Utility District
(EBMUD, the water utility serving Oakland and many surrounding
cities). The rail yards and shops of the
Key System and Santa Fe were
acquired by Santa Fe's real estate development arm, later known as the
Catellus Development Corporation, and this firm proceeded to develop
the site into a shopping center and multiunit residential district
which remains there today.
In the late 19th century, a large park was built around the
shellmound. The park included two dance pavilions, one of which stood
atop the shellmound. A trotting park (the Oakland Trotting Park) was
built nearby at the junction of the Berkeley Branch line with the
mainline of the Southern Pacific. On February 22, 1920 the first dog
race track to employ an imitation rabbit opened in Emeryville.
Emeryville used to be as well known for its gambling houses and
bordellos as it was for its booming industrial sector; then Alameda
County district attorney, later
California governor and then Chief
Justice of the
Earl Warren once famously called it "the
rottenest city on the Pacific Coast". During the Depression,
Emeryville was jammed with speakeasies, racetracks and brothels and
became known as a somewhat lawless center for entertainment. The
popular local restaurant The Townhouse is one such trace, a location
that once was a speakeasy during Prohibition. Today, this tradition is
carried on to a degree by the Oaks Room Card Club, a legal gambling
establishment on San Pablo Avenue.
Emeryville was the site of Oaks Park, the home turf of the Pacific
Coast League's Oakland Oaks. The ballpark was located on the block
bounded by San Pablo, 45th Street and Park Street (the fourth side was
Watts Street). The site is now partly an empty, fenced-off lot, and
Pixar Studios. Pixar's main gate (on Park Street) lies
directly on the old segment of Watts Street. The stadium did not front
directly on San Pablo where a strip of various small commercial
buildings stood, now replaced by a single one-story commercial
building with several chain businesses.
During World War II, Emeryville was the southern terminus of the
Shipyard Railway, a specially constructed electric rail line operated
Key System to transport workers to the
Kaiser Shipyards in
Richmond. The station was on the west side of
San Pablo Avenue
San Pablo Avenue on the
Key's yard property. The tracks led out to
San Pablo Avenue
San Pablo Avenue where they
were merged into existing streetcar tracks.
From the late 19th into the early 20th century, Emeryville's
development as an industrial city grew. Besides the meat-packing
plants, other industries were added. Among these were the Judson Iron
Works and the
Sherwin-Williams paint company. From 1939 until the
1970s, a massive animated neon sign showing a can of red paint
tilting, spilling, and covering a globe of the earth, with the slogan
"Cover the Earth" sat on the roof of the plant's main building, a
familiar sight to eastbound motorists on the Bay Bridge. It was also
once the location of Shell Development, the research arm of Shell Oil
Company, which relocated in 1972 to Houston, Texas. A large scrap
metal yard (part of the Judson Steel mill) and its distinctive neon
"Judson Steel" sign were visible from the
Eastshore Freeway for
decades until the mid-1980s. Also visible, a large facility of the
Pacific Intermountain Express (PIE) trucking firm. A heavy truck
manufacturing division of what was formerly I-H
(International-Harvester Company, later Navistar) was located in
Emeryville. One of its more popular over the road semi-truck models
(the International DCO-405) in the late 1950s and early 1960s, became
commonly and affectionately known as an "Emeryville".
By the late 1960s, industries were beginning to move away from
Emeryville and the appearance of the city seriously declined. This
began to change in the mid 1970s starting with the development of the
marina section of Emeryville. The Judson steel mill abruptly shut down
in the fall of 1986, after over 100 years of operation, in the wake of
declining profits and contentious labor negotiations (employees were
reportedly told as they arrived for their shift that the company was
no longer in business). By the late 1980s, a large shopping area
began to take shape north and south of the Powell Street corridor.
Chiron Corporation (now Novartis), a major
biotechnology company, established its headquarters just south of the
old junction of the SP mainline tracks and the old Berkeley branchline
(Shellmound Junction) at the end of Stanford Avenue, the site of the
old Shellmound trotting course.
Loma Prieta earthquake
Loma Prieta earthquake in 1989, a new
Amtrak depot was
built in Emeryville to replace the old
16th Street Station
16th Street Station in West
Oakland, which had been deteriorating even before it was seriously
damaged by the quake. The Emeryville station serves Amtrak's
California Zephyr, Coast Starlight, San Joaquin, and Capitol Corridor
California Zephyr originates here with service daily to
Chicago, Illinois via Salt Lake City, Utah and Denver, Colorado. Buses
link the station with San Francisco.
By the 1990s, the old Santa Fe and
Key System yards tracts were
transformed into a large shopping and residential area, as was the
Shellmound corridor. Development of these areas included major
roadwork, with the extension of 40th Street, including the
construction of a large overpass across the Southern Pacific (now
Union Pacific) railroad tracks which connected 40th Street to an
extension of Shellmound Street, creating a single thoroughfare linking
two sections of the new Emeryville. On the northern stretch of
Shellmound Street, the Emery Marketplace and a movie multiplex were
built. In 2007, the western end of Yerba Buena Avenue was linked with
the northern end of the Mandela Parkway, creating a new through route
between Emeryville and West Oakland.
In 2001, the city contracted developer Madison Marquette to build a
new shopping center, the Bay Street Shopping Center, on the former
site of an
Ohlone village and burial ground, which by that point was
occupied by a defunct paint factory. Madison Marquette developers
worked with archaeologists and
Ohlone tribe representatives in order
to leave the human remains undisturbed. Some remains were reburied at
an undisclosed location on the site. The mall displays pictures of the
shellmound, but does not mention the burial grounds. An Ohlone
representative says the knowledge would make people uncomfortable
Emeryville is often referenced in the
NBC comedy series Parenthood, as
the home of Sarah Braverman, the second oldest of the four siblings.
Early on, Sarah lives in Fresno, and when she announces moving to
Emeryville, her mother remarks, "Emeryville? Over my dead body! You'll
stay here." Sarah explains that it's the right choice for her family,
and continues to live there for the rest of the show.
According to the
United States Census Bureau, the city has a total
area of 2.0 square miles (5.2 km2), of which, 1.2 square miles
(3.1 km2) of it is land and 0.8 square miles (2.1 km2) of it
(38.02%) is water. In the 1970s, one of the last man-made marinas in
San Francisco East Bay was built in Emeryville;
named Watergate, the Emeryville marina is home to a mixed use
development including two marinas (one public, the other private), a
park, a residential condominium community known as Watergate, a
business park with several office buildings, and several restaurants,
including Hong Kong East Ocean and the historic Trader Vic's.
Mudflats and other environmental features
Main article: Emeryville Crescent State Marine Reserve
At one time, the Emeryville Mudflats were famous for their stench. In
the 19th and early 20th century, this was caused by the effluent from
the several meat-packing plants along the bayshore called
"Butchertown". Stripped carcasses were also dumped in the bay here.
Later on, untreated sewage from Emeryville, Oakland, and Berkeley
flowed directly into the bay over the mudflats producing hydrogen
sulfide gas, particularly noticeable on warm days. In the 1950s the
East Bay Municipal Utility District
East Bay Municipal Utility District constructed a regional sewage
treatment plant near the eastern terminus of the San
Francisco–Oakland Bay Bridge, which, for the most part, cured the
The Emeryville Mudflats became famous in the 1960s and 1970s for
public art, erected (with neither permission nor compensation) from
driftwood timbers and boards by professional and amateur artists and
art students from local high schools, UC Berkeley, the California
College of Arts and Crafts and the Free University of Berkeley. The
mudflats were even featured in the 1971 film Harold and Maude. These
unsanctioned works were admired by some drivers heading westbound on
San Francisco–Oakland Bay Bridge
San Francisco–Oakland Bay Bridge from Interstate 80.
In the late 1990s, the sculptures and materials were removed in the
interest of establishing a more natural and undisturbed marshland for
the nurturing of wildlife. This process continues around the bay in
many other wetlands, former diked grazing fields, and salt production
Historically, Emeryville had been the location of a number of heavy
industrial uses such as Judson Steel, whose properties were developed
by bringing in waste and construction debris fill from San Francisco
in the early 1900s. Correspondingly much of the underlying soil
contained heavy metals, hydrocarbons and other soil contaminants. Much
of this contamination was removed in the 1980s when the considerable
wave of redevelopment occurred. The population had increased to almost
7,000 by the year 2000. Since then, the population has continued to
grow and is estimated by General Plan projects a population of 16,600
by 2030. In addition, the city is home to about 20,000 current jobs;
this number is projected to increase to about 30,000 by 2030.
Emeryville has a Mediterranean climate.
Climate data for Emeryville, California
Record high °F (°C)
Average high °F (°C)
Average low °F (°C)
Record low °F (°C)
Average precipitation inches (mm)
U.S. Decennial Census
United States Census reported that Emeryville had a
population of 10,080. The population density was 8,089.9 people per
square mile (3,124.6/km²). The racial makeup of Emeryville was 4,490
(44.5%) White, 1,764 (17.5%) Black, 44 (0.4%) Native American, 2,775
(27.5%) Asian, 16 (0.2%) Pacific Islander, 348 (3.5%) from other
races, and 643 (6.4%) from two or more races. Hispanic or Latino of
any race were 927 persons (9.2%).
The Census reported that 10,007 people (99.3% of the population) lived
in households, 73 (0.7%) lived in non-institutionalized group
quarters, and 0 (0%) were institutionalized.
There were 5,694 households, out of which 692 (12.2%) had children
under the age of 18 living in them, 1,240 (21.8%) were opposite-sex
married couples living together, 435 (7.6%) had a female householder
with no husband present, 160 (2.8%) had a male householder with no
wife present. There were 481 (8.4%) unmarried opposite-sex
partnerships, and 119 (2.1%) same-sex married couples or partnerships.
2,871 households (50.4%) were made up of individuals and 530 (9.3%)
had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average
household size was 1.76. There were 1,835 families (32.2% of all
households); the average family size was 2.61.
The population was spread out with 1,031 people (10.2%) under the age
of 18, 1,064 people (10.6%) aged 18 to 24, 4,675 people (46.4%) aged
25 to 44, 2,304 people (22.9%) aged 45 to 64, and 1,006 people (10.0%)
who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 35.0 years. For
every 100 females there were 97.8 males. For every 100 females age 18
and over, there were 98.8 males.
There were 6,646 housing units at an average density of 3,306.7 per
square mile (1,276.7/km²), of which 2,013 (35.4%) were
owner-occupied, and 3,681 (64.6%) were occupied by renters. The
homeowner vacancy rate was 9.3%; the rental vacancy rate was 10.2%.
3,365 people (33.4% of the population) lived in owner-occupied housing
units and 6,642 people (65.9%) lived in rental housing units.
As of the census of 2000, there were 6,882 people, 3,975
households, and 1,164 families residing in the city. The population
density was 5,646.2 people per square mile (2,178.0/km²). There were
4,274 housing units at an average density of 3,506.5 per square mile
(1,352.6/km²). The racial makeup of the city as of 2010 is 40.2%
non-Hispanic White, 27.3% Asian, 17.2% non-Hispanic Black or African
American, 0.2% Native American, 0.2% Pacific Islander, 5.2% from two
or more races, and 0.4% from other races. 9.2% of the population are
Hispanics or Latinos of any race.
There were 3,975 households out of which 10.7% had children under the
age of 18 living with them, 18.0% were married couples living
together, 8.3% had a female householder with no husband present, and
70.7% were non-families. 55.5% of all households were made up of
individuals and 9.0% had someone living alone who was 65 years of
age or older. The average household size was 1.71 and the average
family size was 2.69.
In the city, the population was spread out with 11.4% under the age of
18, 13.4% from 18 to 24, 42.2% from 25 to 44, 23.3% from 45 to 64, and
9.8% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was
35 years. For every 100 females there were 100.2 males. For every
100 females age 18 and over, there were 100.0 males.
The median income for a household in the city was $45,359, and the
median income for a family was $57,063. Males had a median income of
$49,333 versus $39,527 for females. The per capita income for the city
was $33,260. About 6.3% of families and 13.2% of the population were
below the poverty line, including 4.5% of those under age 18 and 8.0%
of those age 65 or over. According to the U.S. Census Bureau, 2009
Population Estimates, 9,866 people resided in Emeryville in 2009.
Emeryville Center for Community Life is a joint project of the City of
Emeryville and the
Emery Unified School District developed by the
Nexus Partners. The new center will be constructed at the site of the
existing Emery Secondary School, which along with Anna Yates School
will be closed once the center is completed. The center will consist
of a new 3 story multi-use campus, incorporating an elementary school,
secondary school, community center, and space for social service
providers, plus pre school and day care facilities, multi-use sports
fields and community theater. Site work would start in summer 2012
with construction in 2014 and the center opening scheduled for fall
Emery Unified School District serves the students in Emeryville and
parts of Oakland. Its schools, both in the same site, are Anna
Yates Elementary School and Emery Secondary School.
As of 2017[update] German International School of Silicon Valley
operates a campus in the former Anna Yates school building. In 2018
this campus will close and reorganize into a separate school,
called the East Bay German International School.
Ex'pression College for Digital Arts is a private, for-profit
university located in Emeryville.
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As of 2 July 2015 businesses with 55 or fewer employees working within
the geographic boundaries of the city must pay each employee at least
$12.25 per hour, and large businesses with 56 or more employees must
pay at least $14.44 per hour. Many businesses have set up headquarters
in the city. Companies based in Emeryville include:
AAA Northern California, Nevada and Utah, an auto club
Alibris Inc., an online supplier and retailer of used and rare books
founded in 1997 by Martin Manley and Richard Weatherford.
Alternative Tentacles, an independent record label launched in 1979,
specializing in punk and alternative music, founded and run by former
Dead Kennedys singer/songwriter Jello Biafra. Home to the music of
Biafra, Wesley Willis, The Dicks, D.O.A., and many other acts.
Although founded in
San Francisco (where a post office box mailing
address is maintained), the label's actual office and warehouse space
are in Emeryville.
Art.com, an online art retailer
Novartis Biopharma division (
Chiron Corporation prior
to April 2006): a biotech and research company and manufacturer of
Berkeley Communications Corporation, a cloud storage and computer
Berkeley Research Group, LLC (BRG), a services and consulting firm
co-founded by David Teece
BigFix (IBM), a software company that provides endpoint management
Bionovo, a biotechnology company focused on the discovery and
development of drugs to treat cancer and women's health issues such as
hot flashes and vaginal atrophy associated with menopause
BrandAds, an online video analytics company
The Center for Investigative Reporting, a nonprofit investigative
Cetus Corporation, (acquired by Chiron in 1991) one of the first
biotechnology companies. Working from the old Shell Development
buildings on Horton Street, they produced two significant
Betaseron and Proleukin. They also developed the PCR
process, which won a Nobel Prize for its inventor in 1993.
Clif Bar, a natural foods maker
Electronic Arts, the world's largest video game maker, had Will
Wright's Spore development team
Maxis based here until March 2015.
Gracenote, a company that maintains and licenses an
Internet-accessible database containing information about the contents
of audio compact discs (acquired by
Sony Corporation of America
Sony Corporation of America in
Grocery Outlet, a discount supermarket chain 
Innovative Interfaces, Inc, a supplier of integrated library system
INSIGHT (The Institute for the Study of Graphical Heritage
Techniques), an archaeology non-profit organization that releases open
source data and software
Jamba Juice a restaurant retailer
Kodak Gallery (formerly Ofoto.com), an Internet digital photo service
whose product offerings include photo prints and gifts
Leapfrog, an educational toy company best known for its LeapPad, a
paper-based electronic reading toy
Lithium Technologies, a social customer relationship management (SCRM)
company. (Moving to
San Francisco by June, 2013.)
Match Analysis, the maker of the leading video and statistical
analysis system for professional soccer
Novartis Vaccines & Diagnostics (
Chiron Corporation prior to Apr
2006), a global biotech leader and research company and, vaccines and
blood testing kits, vaccines against meningitis, flu and rabies,
Immunodiagnostics testing kits for hepatitis and HIV and NAT testing
kits for West Nile virus, hepatitis and HIV.
Peet's Coffee & Tea, specialty coffee roaster and retailer
Pixar, a major animation and computer graphics firm known for
award-winning shorts, and feature films. In their movie The
Incredibles, a map is shown on the dashboard of the hero's car,
recognizable as part of Emeryville near Pixar's headquarters. Also, a
"Welcome to Emeryville" sign is briefly seen in their 2006 film Cars.
Pixar was bought by
The Walt Disney Company
The Walt Disney Company in 2006.
SeeqPod, a search and recommendation web site
Sendmail Inc., a software and services company that was founded by
Eric Allman, the creator of sendmail.
Wham-O Toys, a toy company and an inventor's workshop, home of the
original frisbee, hacky sack and hula hoop
ZipRealty, an internet-based realty company
As part of an urban renewal project, several shopping centers opened
in the late 1990s next to the intersection of Interstate highways 80
and 580, capitalizing on Emeryville's access to
San Francisco as well
as to East Bay customers. Among these centers' anchor tenants is IKEA
and Home Depot. A new retail and residential development named Bay
Street Emeryville now sits along Highway 80 and is home to such
merchants as Banana Republic, GAP, Coach and the Apple Store, and
restaurants such as
California Pizza Kitchen and Pasta Pomodoro. The
complex is anchored by
AMC Theatres and is located next to IKEA.
Prior to the company's dissolution,
Pets.com was headquartered in
According to the City's 2011 Comprehensive Annual Financial
Report, the top employers in the city are:
# of Employees
Bayer HealthCare Pharmaceuticals
Oaks Card Club
Ex'pression College for Digital Arts
Amtrak station looking south
Emeryville has an
Amtrak station, which is the western terminus of the
California Zephyr line and is also the
San Francisco area's access to
the "Coast Starlight" line. The station serves San Francisco–bound
passengers via a bus connector over the Bay Bridge, as there is no
Amtrak train service to any city on the
San Francisco Peninsula
(including San Francisco). The station is located about two miles
(3 km) west of the MacArthur BART (Bay Area Rapid Transit)
Station in Oakland. To supplement the bus service provided by AC
Transit, the local transit agency, the city runs a free shuttle
Emery Go Round
Emery Go Round that serves MacArthur BART, the Amtrak
station, the Bay Street shops, the Watergate condominium complex and
nearby marina, and other locations throughout the city and into
Freeway access to Emeryville is provided by a key section of
Interstate 80, just north of where that freeway meets Interstate 880
and Interstate 580 in a major interchange known as the MacArthur Maze.
Emeryville also maintains a small marina with limited services. There
is a standing citizen Bicycle Pedestrian Advisory Committee.
San Francisco Bay
San Francisco Bay Area portal
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Lithium Technologies Sets Move for New
San Francisco Headquarters".
businesswire.com. December 13, 2012.
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C. Michael Hogan, Michael J. Johnson et al., Environmental Impact
Report for the Eastshore Center Development in the Redevelopment
Project Area of the City of Emeryville, prepared for the city of
Emeryville by Earth Metrics Inc., Burlingame, Calif., July 1986.
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the city of Emeryville (1985).
U.S. Geological Survey Geographic Names Information System:
Wikimedia Commons has media related to Emeryville, California.
Wikivoyage has a travel guide for Emeryville.
Places adjacent to Emeryville, California
San Francisco Bay
San Francisco Bay
San Francisco Bay
Pacific Park Plaza
Emeryville Crescent State Marine Reserve
Bay Street Emeryville
Peet's Coffee & Tea
California State Automobile Association
San Pablo Avenue
German Int. School of
Silicon Valley East Bay Campus (closing in
Shell Development Emeryville
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