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The big theme that emerged was a tension between making the center more “accessible” versus establishing the Shops as Atlanta’s true beacon of luxury shopping—with a lingering question whether those two ideas are mutually exclusive.
Higher Standards is a high-end, NYC-based smoke shop that opened in Atlanta this spring. The move seems strategic as they establish themselves as the mature spot to score.
Need a little holiday shopping inspiration? We asked 9 stylish Atlantans for the one item they’re hoping to get this season, from fancy crystal-infused water bottles to pup portraits.
Costing $190 million, the 725 Ponce project is the largest investment in new construction on the BeltLine to date. Jim Irwin, 38, a Buckhead native, says quality design and experience are the top priorities guiding his company, New City, and its ambitious development rising across the BeltLine from Ponce City Market—the gargantuan project Irwin led as senior vice president of Jamestown Properties.
If Jim Irwin were developing an office building on Ponce de Leon Avenue 20 years ago, he probably would not have cared so much about how the back of the building looked.
Design Within Reach's new store is three times larger than its old location, and the eye-popping displays make it fun to visit even when you're not shopping.
The new permanent retail fixture on the second floor above West Elm will launch tonight with around 40 vendors—bringing clothing, jewelry, art, décor, even bikes.
Entrance to PCM from the BeltLine is just across from the Ford Factory Lofts and south of the Ponce de Leon Avenue Bridge.
On August 2, 1926, Sears threw a party and 30,000 Atlantans showed up, frantic to peek inside the new 750,000-square-foot retail center on Ponce de Leon Avenue, where all of the 35,000 items in the iconic Sears Roebuck catalog were on display. “If ever there was a doubt in the minds of Atlantans that the company actually kept in stock the thousands upon thousands of articles . . . that doubt was erased after a tour through the building,” enthused an Atlanta Constitution reporter. It was built in a record six months by more than 2,000 workers, and Sears pumped $2 million into the construction job market. That’d be $26 million today; no wonder Mayor Walter Sims was on hand to hoist a flag atop the 232-foot tower.