The complex would be made up of seven buildings, including two 58-story skyscrapers that would rise 732 and 710 feet, respectively. One would include a hotel and condos and the other would feature apartments and retail.
Set to include shopping and dining options as well as office space, the project will likely replace the headquarters of tech startup Hyperloop One. Major real estate investor Tishman Speyer bought the property last year.
Set to rise from the Challenge Cream & Butter Association building, the project would add five levels to the top of the old structure. In addition to the club, it would include ground floor commercial space open to the public
The mixed use project will replace an old warehouse building with 93 units of housing—11 of them affordable. It’s set to rise across the street from a former Coca Cola factory now being repurposed as office space.
The exclusive, members-only club will feature a rooftop pool, multiple bars, and a screening room. It’s much-anticipated arrival is credited with driving up real estate values in the DTLA neighborhood.
A long-sought Sixth Street stop could prove tricky, but LA Mayor Eric Garcetti and other members of Metro’s Board of Directors want the agency to take another look at possible Red and Purple Line extensions into the neighborhood.
Work is already underway to replace the old Sixth Street Viaduct with a new one designed by local starchitect Michael Maltzan. But the project will cost a bit more than previously expected, and will take eight months longer to finish.
Plans for an Urth Caffe-adjacent lot off Fifth Street call for a new 12-story building with condos, retail, and a hotel, and new renderings from architecture firm Togawa Smith Martin give an idea of what that building would look like.
Five years in the making, the half-acre pocket park finally brings a bit of green space to the neighborhood. It officially opened Saturday and includes a playground, mural wall (of course), and a band shell for live performances.
Tishman Speyer, the real estate giant that owns Rockefeller Plaza, has completed the $24.5 million purchase of an office Complex in the Arts District that's currently home to tech startup Hyperloop One.
Seven of the 26 acres are "immediately developable," says The Real Deal, which also reports that the new land owner aims to use some of that space to put up some retail, including a "mid-level" grocery store.
Plans were filed Wednesday for a project on 5th, off Alameda. In addition to the housing, the building would hold 21,975 square feet of open space, including a gallery for residents, plus four bars and/or restaurants.
The neighborhood has gone through a radical change, transforming from a refuge for artists into a hot spot for real estate developers. Good luck luck living in the Arts District on an artist’s salary today.
A newly announced mixed-use building would rise in a primo spot near eateries Little Bear and Church & State, which sits on the ground floor of the chic Biscuit Company Lofts building. The new 85-foot-tall building would hold 172 live/work units.
A new hotel with 66 rooms is planned for the Arts District—an area that so far doesn't have the kind of trendy lodging you'll find other places Downtown. The project will adaptively reuse an old industrial building on Alameda Street.
Downtown LA's Arts District has become a kind of magnet for developers, and at least one recently announced project promises to completely transform the neighborhood. We've rounded up all the projects in the works right now
The project—which would be the tallest Arts District development by a long shot—would radically alter the neighborhood, which has already changed drastically over the last few years via a steady influx of increasingly wealthier residents.
A cold storage warehouse would be demolished to make way for housing, plus 703 parking spots and 45,500 square feet of commercial space. The site was marketed as, one of the last remaining large, meaningful sites within this thriving neighborhood."
Plans filed with the city Thursday call for construction of a new 12-story mixed use condo development with 310 units of housing and plenty of retail space. Currently the project site is home to a popular popup coffee stand.
The overhauled building is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. This unit is lit by a "massive wall" of operable windows that, along with cement and exposed brick interior elements, drive home the industrial chic look.
The first arch on the local icon is down; the others will come down later this month. The arches beginning to come down coincides with the demolition project hitting its halfway mark. The replacement will be complete by the end of 2019.
The city has preserved chunks of the beloved viaduct, which is being demolished right now because it threatened to collapse in an earthquake. Remnants be given away to the public next month so you cherish it forever.
A new career retrospective on William F. Cody opens today at the Architecture and Design Museum in the Arts District. A versatile master of midcentury modern style, Cody designed many of his greatest works in the Palm Desert.
That's a lot of condos. These new residences will sprout on a site by the Fourth Street Bridge that's currently occupied by a stubby industrial structure. The future residents will have convenient access to the AD's forthcoming open-air mall.