Constructed c. 1870, this Alexandria, Virginia single-family home is seated on what was part of a defense complex to protect the city during the Civil War. According to the listing, Hugo Black, a Supreme Court justice, also resided in the home.
In Del Ray, this single-family home has landed on the market for homebuyers with lots of personality. Each wall is vibrantly painted with colors ranging from cornflower blue to lemon yellow to key lime green. The asking price is $924,500.
Those who live in NoVa can now take advantage of a brand new, super quick delivery service from Amazon. For Amazon Prime members who live in Arlington, Alexandria, and Springfield, Prime Now will deliver products within a matter of one to two hours.
In August, the D.C. area’s next co-working space, e-lofts, is expected to open with loft-style spaces capable of being used as apartments and or offices. The units will range from one- to two-bedrooms with square footage varying from 650 to 1,200.
At this year’s Brick in Architecture Awards, there were 32 winners from 17 U.S. states and Canada. Four of these winners stemmed from the D.C. area. The purpose of the award is to "demonstrate the best of brick’s aesthetic flexibility."
All demolition and construction work at Old Town Alexandria’s Robinson Terminal North redevelopment is on hold. There is a possibility that the entire project will be overhauled due to high construction costs and limited favoritism on the design.
In this Alexandria, Virginia single-family home, there’s so much to love. Tucked between Old Town and Del Ray in the Rosemont neighborhood, this six-bedroom, four-and-a-half-bathroom listing is on the market for $2.35 million.
In Old Town Alexandria, this three-story townhome combines an old timey feel with modern appliances and fixtures. According to the two-bedroom listing, the home was constructed around 1870 and was recently renovated and expanded by Cook Architecture.
In 1824, this Alexandria, Virginia home hosted General Lafayette, and soon it will house its newest homebuyer. This 200-year-old home, known as the Lafayette House, is on the market for $6.8 million with five bedrooms and three bathrooms.
Pepco currently owns a 25.4-acre riverfront property in Alexandria, but the company is set on selling the site. NRG Energy is expected to purchase the site at 1300 N. Royal Street. The concept design includes space for hotel, retail, and office use.
If money were no object, where would you live? According to a recent Charles Schwab survey, Washington, D.C. residents' first choice would be Old Town Alexandria. Bethesda was the second city of choice for survey respondents.
Behold, Alexandria's Edmund Jennings Lee House. This Georgian single-family home was constructed in 1801 for an eminent lawyer, known, of course, as Edmund Jennings Lee. Lee was a major political figure in the early 1800s.
In Old Town Alexandria, the Kimpton Morrison House reopened with a brand new restaurant, ballroom, and renovated rooms. With 45 guest rooms and three suites, this is the smallest Kimpton hotel as well as Alexandria's only Four Diamond hotel.
Take a step away from the city life and instead venture into the suburbs in Alexandria, Virginia. On six acres of land, this four-bedroom single-family home comes with a stone-lined lane that offers privacy and a forest view.
Take a look at the most expensive listings currently on the Alexandria, Virginia market. These listings range from a $4.5 million single-family home with coffered ceilings to a $3.5 million condo with amenities galore.
Abstraction, repetition, and ornamentation are all elements of Erin Curtis' work, and soon it will be a defining characteristic of the Torpedo Factory Art Center in Alexandria, Virginia. The artist is in the process of painting on the art center.
Right next to the Braddock Road Metro station, there is a 2.1-acre parcel that the Washington Metropolitan Area Transit Authority (WMATA) wants to sell. During the redevelopment, a bus loop and Kiss & Ride facilities would need to be replaced.
Just a block from the Eisenhower Avenue Metro stop, D.C.-based developer Perseus Realty purchased a 13.5-acre site that is planned to be completely redeveloped over the next 10 years. There are no details as to what the developer has in store.
A 34-story building currently being planned could become one of the top five tallest residential buildings in the region. The three rectangular blocks that make up the building are split from each other like Jenga blocks, creating three terraces.