Jump to content

markhollin

ONE22ONE, 25 stories, 356', 357,000 sq. ft. office space, 6,700 q. ft. ground floor retail

Recommended Posts

Most of the retail in the core did go out of business or moved to the burbs. It was just a diferent kind of business that was in the core after that. If you remember in the 70s most downtowns with the exception of the very large urban cities were dead cores, especially after 5PM. In the 50s, those same cities were alive and vibrant at day and night shopers and movie goers.

It went from retail centric to corporate and government centric work atleast in Nashville anyway. Others cities were different while others still have yet to recover from the exodus of 60s and 70s.

Now its changing once again with a mix of the above, residential, tourist, and mixed use.

6 hours ago, MLBrumby said:

So true. Most of those surface parking lots had dense development on them before the 1950s. So businesses downtown desperate to stay in business needed ample parking, and still it didn't stop so many from going out of business or having to move out of the core. 

I mis read, but I think my post backs yours up.LOL.

  • Like 2

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites


I tend to agree that we won’t be careless society or even city, especially with our recent history of public transit. Wouldn’t be wonderful if zoning could change to require or strongly encourage underground parking OR if the bonus  height program could be revised so developers only get extra height if they do underground parking. 

i know this will ultimately drive up development costs, but it could be a good middle ground between the no parking and all the parking crowds

  • Thanks 1

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

On 12/23/2019 at 8:23 PM, downtownresident said:

I came across something of interest while reading the Downtown Design Committee staff report on this building. Under the "Unique Architecture" section, it states that the parking floors are designed in a way that allows conversion to other uses in the future. Maybe allow a developer extra "bonus height" if they design the parking pedestal to be converted to a different use should commuting habits change in the future.

Some developers in other cities are actually considering this prior to construction. I was just up in Boston for the holiday and was reading about the redevelopment of the Hood Industrial Park is building level parking plates on the UPPER floors of the development so that they can be converted to office or lab space in the future. Granted this development is also being designed to have larger towers built on top of it, but that is a different matter. 

This is the forward thinking that our city needs to find and if they want to subsidize/incentivize parking for developers the requirements should make it harder and require more imaginative then just creating a massive brick at the base of the building.

  • Like 3
  • Thanks 1

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites
1 hour ago, wreynol4 said:

Seems like  it would be as tall as the Endeavor/1200 Broadway if it's still 23 floors, no?

Would probably be between 330-350'.  Would imagine Endeavor is just a bit shorter than that (maybe just over 300'?)

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

11 hours ago, downtownresident said:

It was dark, so no picture, but fencing has been put up along the Broadway portion of the site. 

Is the sidewalk at still open??

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

A lot of equipment was at the site today. Also, more fencing has arrived and barricades are being put around the site. I think this one is for sure on full throttle, now.

  • Like 3
  • Thanks 1

Share this post


Link to post
Share on other sites

Join the conversation

You can post now and register later. If you have an account, sign in now to post with your account.

Guest
Reply to this topic...

×   Pasted as rich text.   Paste as plain text instead

  Only 75 emoji are allowed.

×   Your link has been automatically embedded.   Display as a link instead

×   Your previous content has been restored.   Clear editor

×   You cannot paste images directly. Upload or insert images from URL.


  • Recently Browsing   0 members

    No registered users viewing this page.

  • Similar Content

    • By markhollin
      A 32-33 story residential tower at 900 Church St. is being planned for a Summer 2022 opening by Tony Giarratana on the .31 acre lot at 900 Church St. It should stand at least 400 feet in height. No word on how many units, or if there is a parking garage included.

      This thin block is now inhabited by the 1 story YMCA of Middle Tennessee admin building, which has no historical significance. It is also just one block east of the twin Amazon towers currently under construction as part of the Nashville Yards development. 
      More at the Nashville Post here:

      https://www.nashvillepost.com/business/development/article/21094216/giarratana-eyes-church-street-for-next-skyscraper
      Official website:

      https://www.900church.com/

       





      This screen shot from Smeagolsfree's excellent development map shows the site highlighted in teal at the center of the frame:

       
      Tony already has hype starting on the digital billboard at the Broadway/West End Ave. split:

    • By markhollin
      Entrepreneur Bill Miller (Johnny Cash and Patsy Cline Museums, House of Cards, Nudie's Honkey Tonk, Skull's Rainbow Room, Sinatra's, etc.) wants to build a 16 story, 143 ft. addition on top of the 98-year-old, 3 story Federal Reserve Bank Building at 226 3rd Ave. North. It would include restoring much of the original structure as part of a new hotel. No word yet on brand, or how many rooms, although the added structure will take up 46,700 sq. ft. on the new levels. 

      The documentation is a bit unclear---the renderings show an 8 story addition, and yet some elements talk about 12 more stories.

      This will be across the street from the planned 11 story addition for the Indigo Hotel on top of the 118 year old Nashville Trust Building (which has been approved).

      Miller will go before the Metro Planning Commission on Thursday, April 9, to request an overall height modification for the property above the 6 levels of new development allowed by current codes for that neighborhood.

      More behind the Nashville Post paywall here:

      https://www.nashvillepost.com/business/development/article/21118737/hotel-addition-eyed-for-historic-downtown-building
       

























    • By markhollin
      Brentwood-based GBT Realty wants to build a two tower (one that could go as high as 20 stories tall) complex near the intersection of West End Ave., Murphy Road, and I-440. To be called 3415 Murphy, it will include 250,000 sq. ft. of Class A office space, 175 hotel rooms, 30,000 sq. ft. of restaurant/retail, and a parking garage on the 1.5 acre site at 3415-3419 Murphy Rd.  The retail/restaurant space would front Murphy Rd., and the hotel/office towers would be toward the back of the lot, along I-440. 

      No renderings as of yet, other than the schematic layout below. Project cost and financing are not clear yet.  Proposed completion date is 2022. Metro Planning Commission is scheduled to review the plan Aug. 9.  The commission's votes are non-binding on Metro Council, where 3 majority votes must occur in order for a requested zoning change to become law.

      More behind the NBJ paywall here:

      https://www.bizjournals.com/nashville/news/2018/06/29/developer-tees-up-office-space-hotel-to-overhaul.html?ana=e_mc_prem&s=newsletter&ed=2018-06-29&u=blTR7Dj233GiBQ74JyYK0Q09b4ecfd&t=1530277677&j=82434901

      https://www.bizjournals.com/nashville/news/2018/06/25/20-story-project-looms-for-site-off-west-end-i-440.html
       
       



    • By markhollin
      Cypress Real Estate Advisors is under contract to buy 2.2 acres  from New Orleans-based investor group led by Brian Gibbs to build 1 or 2 towers that would include  350,000 sq. ft. of office space and 400 residential units.  Tentative name is 10th & Lea. No word on the cost of the transaction, the size of the buildings, financing, etc. 

      The site is nearly rectangular in shape, bordered by Ninth and 10th Avenue South, Clark Place and Lea Avenue. It's diagonally behind the JW Marriott and consists of the parking lots at 810 Lea Ave. and 310 10th Ave. S., as well as a two-story brick building at 300 10th Ave. S.

      Primarily all of the lot is surface parking at this time, but it does include the historic 2 story, 33,500 sq. ft., brick structure built in 1926.  One would hope they will incorporate this building into their plans.

      More behind the NBJ paywall here:

      https://www.bizjournals.com/nashville/news/2020/02/03/austin-developer-targets-site-between-high-rises.html?ana=twt

      And behind the Nashville Post paywall here:

      https://www.nashvillepost.com/business/development/article/21113761/sobro-site-eyed-for-major-mixeduse-project
       



      This screen shot from Smeagolsfree's excellent development map shows the part of the site that Brian Gibbs' group had controlled highlighted in teal at the center of the frame.  This development will include the white roofed-building and surface lot just to the left on the SE corner of Clark St. and 10th Ave. South:

×
×
  • Create New...

Important Information

By using this site you agree to our Terms of Use and Privacy Policy. We have placed cookies on your device to help make this website better. You can adjust your cookie settings, otherwise we'll assume you're okay to continue.