This luxurious 7,000 square-foot home built in 2008 has all the charm of a historic Tudor cottage.
Surveys by Owners.com, a flat-rate real estate agency, show Atlanta home buyers and sellers don't mind waiting to get what they want.
Built in 1928, this home has 6,000 square feet of living space and a new carriage house with a kitchen and bathroom.
Bigger than condos and easier to maintain than single-family houses, townhomes have emerged as hotly sought-after entrées into neighborhoods from Avondale Estates to Reynoldstown to Brookhaven.
Listed on the National Register of Historic Places, this gem was respectfully updated by noted architect Norman Askins.
Architecture aficionado and preservationist Terry Kearns is selling his own "not-so-big" house.
When it comes to building stuff, Atlanta’s got a great history of public-private partnership. Civic leaders come up with an idea, City Hall irons out the political wrinkles, and then Coke, Delta, the Home Depot, and other hometown companies contribute funding. It’s how Atlanta won the Braves and the Olympics. On the other hand, our track record of taking care of people in the process of building things—large venues in particular—is lousy.
This 2,100-acre gated community, an 18-mile drive from Cashiers, North Carolina, is built around a 500-acre reservoir that was created in the 1950s when the Tuckasegee River was dammed to generate hydroelectric power.