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One of the most successful solo musicians in history is leaving Atlanta, his home base since the early 1990s. As much as we hate to see him go, his art-filled, Architectural Digest-featured penthouse is now on the market for some lucky buyer. For just under $5 million, you could have the coveted views and 13,336 square feet to entertain in style like the “Tiny Dancer” singer.
“You don’t see anything like this in Atlanta,” says Susie Proffitt, real estate agent and on-site sales advisor for 40 West 12th. She’s specifically talking about the year-round pool with retractable metal-and-glass doors that open to a stunning panorama of the Midtown Atlanta skyline.
This quintessential downtown Atlanta condo is so chic it was on the cover of House Beautiful, and also featured in People magazine and on HGTV. The new $950,000 listing in the Stacks has quite a list of features, as if someone spun a list of attributes—Wheel of Fortune style—to come up with every gorgeous trait anyone could want in a loft: 20-foot ceilings, custom oak cabinets and bookcases, floor-to-ceiling windows, stylish light fixtures, hardware from Paris, and an exposed-brick wall—then put it all in the hands of interior designer Alison Victoria, best known as a designer on the HGTV show Windy City Rehab.
As a vascular surgeon, Dr. Olamide Alabi might get paged at 2 a.m. and then come home hours later exhausted, so her Buckhead condo needed to be a sanctuary that works as hard as she does: Guest quarters are separated from her bedroom so visitors are not disturbed, the efficient kitchen is ready for entertaining when she’s not on call—and, most importantly, the open floorplan and incredible views of the city keep her going strong.
At Atlanta Motorsports Park, a growing Dawsonville complex, the pandemic hasn’t dented appetites for trackside homes, billed as the ultimate trophy cases for car fanatics.
Having towered over Ponce for 70 years, a transformed Druid Hills United Methodist Church is about to welcome its first residents—for $640K and up.
The thing about living in the sky is that you can lose your grounding. Instead of freeing me, the high-rise life had unmoored me.
A longtime art-lover left a larger family home on a quiet Buckhead street behind, eager to be part of the vibrant Midtown cultural scene, and filled her new 2,300-square-foot condo in One Museum Place with her most treasured pieces.
Thousands of apartments have sprouted up across Atlanta since the recession. The city’s supply of condos, meanwhile, slowed to a relative trickle, tamped down by lender apprehension, millennial preferences to rent, and other factors. But it seems that’s slowly beginning to change.
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