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Old May 4th, 2007, 02:41 PM   #3341
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Baltimore Developer Marks New Era of City Living With Unveiling of Townhome Community in Fell's Point

Ropewalk Village's luxurious townhomes feature sweeping city views, 2-car garages, a vibrant neighborhood location and groundbreaking pricing starting in the $360's.

Baltimore, MD (PRWEB) May 4, 2007 -- Baltimore's Y&M Development announced today the groundbreaking for Phase Two of their Ropewalk Village at Fell's Point townhome development.

The community, located in Baltimore's vibrant upper Fell's Point, features all of the modern amenities Baltimore home buyers have become accustomed to including 2-car garages, open floor plans perfect for entertaining, sweeping city views and a neighborhood location that is centrally located and convenient to shopping, nightlife, and the city's business district.

This is an excellent example of a builder responding positively to today's demanding home buyer and the competitive market conditions by developing luxurious, amenity filled city townhomes that start at an accessible price and become a phenomenal investment for the homeowner from day one.
"This is an excellent example of a builder responding positively to today's demanding home buyer and the competitive market conditions by developing luxurious, amenity filled city townhomes that start at an accessible price and become a phenomenal investment for the homeowner from day one." said Kevin Willner, partner at the Willner-Chrissomallis Group that is providing sales representation on the project.

The charming Ropewalk Village at Fell's Point development will consist of 17 new townhomes located on Regester Street between Pratt and Lombard Streets, convenient to Johns Hopkins Hospital, Fell's Point's waterfront shopping and dining experience, and the tranquility of Patterson Park.

"We were excited at the possibility of making this type of living experience accessible to a wider range of home buyers by aggressively targeting a lower price point without sacrificing any of the amenities associated with today's modern townhome developments," said Yonah Zahler, President of Y&M Development. "We are finding a high demand for city living, but affordability has become a barrier for most new home buyers. With responsibly priced communities like Ropewalk Village, we hope to break the stereotype of overblown pricing and bring value back to city living in Baltimore."

With two distinct models now available and a comprehensive options package - Ropewalk Village allows buyers the opportunity to customize their new home to match their lifestyle and budget. Interested buyers can learn more by calling the Ropewalk Village at Fell's Point sales office at 410-814-2424, visiting the website at www.RopewalkVillage.com, or by visiting the model home which is now open daily (including weekends) from Noon to 6:00pm.
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Old May 4th, 2007, 02:51 PM   #3342
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BPG Opens Third Local Office, To Hire 10
By Erika Morphy

One North Charles St.BALTIMORE-Inspired by its current $150-million locally sourced pipeline, not to mention the numerous potential opportunities the market offers, the Buccini/Pollin Group is setting up its third regional office here. The other two offices are in Conshohocken, PA and New York City. “There is an incredible amount of activity going on in and around Baltimore,” Christopher Buccini, one of the founding partners of the Wilmington, DE-based BPG Group, tells GlobeSt.com. “As a result we decided we needed someone on the ground.”

The firm will be hiring 10 people initially to staff the office, he says, from senior management to property management and facilities. The Baltimore office will continue to focus on the asset group in which BPG is most active in Maryland now--hotel development--but also ratchet up investment in office and residential. The company divvies up its portfolio roughly as 40% hotel, 40% office and 20% residential and retail.

BPG will be housing its new staff in its most recent acquisition in the city: One North Charles St. (Blaustein Building) Located Downtown, the 25-story, 290,619-sf building is a historic landmark that has had a history of long distance owners. BPG acquired the building from the Maryland-based companies Corinthian Realty Partners of Bethesda and Nellis Corp. of Rockville, for an undisclosed sum.

Buccini included One North Charles St. in his back-of-the-envelop calculations of the company’s Baltimore portfolio, which takes up roughly 15% of the firm’s total. The firm’s other major Baltimore holdings included in his calculations are a Hilton Hotel BWI Airport, the Comfort Suites BWI Airport and the SpringHill Suites Baltimore BWI Airport.

Next week it will be breaking ground on a double-decker hotel in Hanover that will contain two hotels, as reported by GlobeSt.com. In September it plans to break ground on an aloft hotel.

Tenants in One North Charles St., which is 65% occupied, include Policy Studies, Trigen, Crown Central, Rosemore and Segal McCambridge. BPG has plans to make $10 million in improvements to the outside plaza area, the lobby, restrooms and other common areas, as well as upgrades to the building systems.

Renovations will begin within the next eight weeks, Buccini says. The firm’s Baltimore group will occupy some 5,000 sf at first. Buccini says One North Charles St. went on the market around the same time the firm was making hard plans to establish its own office here. “When the building went up for sale we immediately decided to take a hard run at it. While we do many different real estate development projects, this type of building is our niche: a class B building with great bones, great location but needing some capital improvement and expertise to renovate the systems and common areas to attract modern users.”
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Old May 4th, 2007, 05:34 PM   #3343
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Looks like they've updated the information on the Chapel NDP site (just south of hopkins medical campus). There was word that the plans were delayed for the housing component by ruppert obrien and the updated map reflects that. I do find it encouraging that the office, retail, grocery and apt components say "coming soon" and the housing component says "coming later". So clearly they are at least planning on moving forward with the project and will just make the housing component the last phase.

http://www.ruppertobrien.com/lombard...r%20Chapel.pdf
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Old May 4th, 2007, 08:49 PM   #3344
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Since development news is really slow these days, I thought everyone would like to learn about our namesake. We seem to have a lot in common - tourists, pirates, booze, slavery, water sports, and crime - if you consider sacking a crime!

From the BBC web site:
Baltimore, West Cork, Ireland


Baltimore is a small fishing village about 10 miles from Skibbereen in County Cork, Ireland. It is one of the most southerly villages in Ireland. It is the port from which visitors can reach the nature reserves of Sherkin Island and Cape Clear. Baltimore attracts a large number of tourists each year, hence it offers a number of top-class restaurants, lively pubs, thriving sea-angling, and watersports activities. The village is nestled in an idyllic setting of sea inlets, rocky hills, and islands.

History
Baltimore (known in the Irish Language as Dún na Séad, the Fort of Jewels) has been a fishing village since pre-Christian times. The name Baltimore is reputed to come from the Celtic god Baal - the name literally means 'The Great House of Baal.' During the Middle Ages, the O'Driscoll family ruled the local area. The O'Driscolls were fishermen and pirates who involved themselves in a bitter feud with the townspeople of Waterford in south-east Ireland. Many of the O'Driscoll castles and houses still remain; the worldwide O'Driscoll clan still meet each year in Baltimore.

After the Battle of Kinsale in 1602, the O'Driscolls were dispossessed of their lands and Baltimore was settled by immigrants from England. In 1631, the village was attacked by Algerian pirates. One hundred of the village's townspeople were kidnapped and dispatched to Algeria as slaves, never to return. Today this is reffered to as the Sack of Baltimore. The fate of the hundred unfortunate men, women, and children has never been established.

After the raid, many of the remaining settlers left the area, and Baltimore faded into obscurity. It was not until 1886 that its fortunes began to reverse. A fishery school and fishing fleet were built with the help of large public and private donations. Baltimore quickly became the largest fishing port in Ireland, with a great reputation for wooden boat-building. At one stage there was a direct rail link to Cork City, with 16 trains a day leaving Baltimore filled with full loads of fish1. The economy strengthened until the fishing markets collapsed at the onset of the Great Depression in the late 1920s. Once again Baltimore fell into decline and other fishing ports in Ireland become more prominent. However, because of the natural beauty of the area around Baltimore, and its long tradition of industriousness, the village did not stay out of the limelight for long. Baltimore was particularly well-placed to benefit from increased tourist revenues during the Irish economic boom of the 1990s.

Baltimore Today
Baltimore today is a picturesque, thriving village which can get thronged by tourists during the summer. The centrepiece of the village is the O'Driscoll castle which is the traditional homestead of the O'Driscoll clan. Its recent renovation into a private dwelling caused quite a bit of local controversy. A short walk leads down to the harbour where yachts, trawlers, and motor boats are berthed. Pubs, restaurants, and hotels are within close proximity of the harbour. Five minutes walk away is the Baltimore Beacon2, a large white, milk bottle-shaped structure built on top of a rocky promintory pointing out toward the port for incoming watercraft. Views from the beacon at sunset can be particularly spectacular.

Pubs and Restaurants
Baltimore sports a small number of top-quality pubs and restaurants. Good pubs include the Algiers Inn (great bar food and enormous burgers), Bushes Bar (favoured by the locals, especially the small room on the left as you enter), Declan McCarthy's(a good spot for traditional music sessions), and Casey's. Many of the pubs have a strong maritime theme and some of them have maps of the many shipwrecks in the Baltimore area. Good restaurants for a strong meal include the Jolie Brise (very nice pizzas), Chez Youen (same owner, but more expensive menu), the Lifeboat (across the harbour, good for tea and cakes), Cafe Art, Captain's Table, and the Pride of Baltimore (above McCarthy's).

Activities
Baltimore is a haven for water sports including sea-angling, sailing, diving, and wind-surfing. The Baltimore Sailing School and the Glenans sailing school are among the foremost sailing schools in the country. Due to the large number of wrecks in the West Cork area, the fishing is very good, and there are a large number of boats for hire in the village. There is also a diving centre in the village that runs accredited diving courses as well as offering advice and assistance to seasoned divers.

Festivals
The Baltimore Seafood Festival takes place in the last full weekend of May each year. Wooden boatbuilding has long been an industry in Baltimore, and a Boat-building festival takes place in the village at the same time. There is also an annual O'Driscoll reunion, where members of the O'Driscoll clan from around the world converge to share information about their common heritage. In addition, there is the Baltimore Regatta, and the Deep Sea Angling Festival, both of which take place during the month of August.

Short trips from Baltimore

Skibbereen
Skibbereen is the largest town in West Cork, founded after the Algerian raid on Baltimore in 1631. It was the epicentre for some of the worst ravages during the Irish Potato Famine in the mid-nineteenth century. Today it is a thriving market town with many pubs, hotels, and restaurants and is the veritable gateway to West Cork.

Sherkin Island
Sherkin is a lovely island. It's relatively unspoiled and easily accessible via regular boats from the pier. There are a couple of good beaches and it's a very pleasant peaceful retreat from busier days in Baltimore. There is a 15th century abbey near the pier on Sherkin (you can see it from Baltimore). It was destroyed in the 16th century and had lain in ruin until quite recently, when restoration work on the abbey began. There are two pubs on the island - the Jolly Roger (a small friendly place with very decent bar snacks) and The Islander's Rest (a bigger place with accommodation). There's a small craft shop on the Baltimore pier3 made on Sherkin.

Lough Ine
Lough Ine is a sea lough of outstanding scientific interest, not to mention natural beauty. This deep, square-shaped lough is encircled by land with the exception of a narrow, shallow channel known as the Rapids. As a result, it is a saltwater reservoir, relatively insulated from vagaries of the Atlantic Ocean. This exceptional situation has enabled a unique marine environment to develop in the clear, deep waters of the lough. It is a haven for otherwise rare species (for Ireland) of sea-urchins, starfishes, crinoids, oysters, corals and mussels.

Cape Clear
Cape Clear is the most southerly inhabited island in Ireland, and is accessible from Baltimore by ferry.4. There is an important bird observatory there, and the island is the location of an annual storytelling festival. It is a Gaeltacht area, which means that the Irish Language is spoken by the island community. The island has a number of significant prehistoric sites, as well as the 12th century St. Kieran's church. The lighthouse of Fastnet is only four miles away from Cape Clear.

Schull
Accessible by road through Skibbereen, or by ferry from Baltimore during the summer, this picturesque fishing village (pronounced Skull) is worthy of mention. It has many good restaurants and pubs, and even one of Ireland's only planetariums. Close by is Mizen Head, the most southerly point on the Irish mainland, and Mount Gabriel, an impressively rugged sandstone hill, notable by the white geodesic tracking stations perched near its summit.

The Kowloon Bridge
Regarded as one of the largest shipwrecks in Europe, this massive ship ran aground on the Stags Rocks close to Baltimore during a strong gale in 1986. Experienced divers can hire boats from Baltimore to dive there. The ship's depth ranges from six metres to 36 metres under water.

Baltimore : The US Connection
There is an indirect connection between Baltimore, Ireland and the city of Baltimore in the US. In 1625, King James I awarded the Barony of Baltimore to George Calvert, who became the first Lord Baltimore 5. In later years, Calvert and his successors were instrumental in establishing the State of Maryland in America, and in recognition of the Calvert family, the name Baltimore was given to one of America's largest port cities.


The Sack of Baltimore
The yell of 'Allah!' breaks above the prayer, and shriek, and roar:
O blessed God! the Algerine is lord of Baltimore!
- Thomas Davis
The raid on Baltimore in 1631 took place in the context of a number of pirate attacks on coastal communities across the north Atlantic - communities in Iceland and the Faroe Islands were devastated by similar raids. Murad Reis, a Dutch buccaneer who moved to Algeria and converted to Islam was the driving force behind the attacks. The incident began when two boats were commandeered by the pirates in Dungarvan, County Waterford. The stolen boats were sailed to Kinsale, but the master of one of the boats, John Hackett, refused to berth there as the town was a military stronghold. He chose instead to bring the boats to Baltimore. At two o'clock in the morning of 20 July, some 230 buccaneers attacked the village with firebrands and muskets. They first attacked the houses along the Cove, taking 100 people as captives. Then, they set their sights on the village of Baltimore itself, although it is said that one of the villagers, a William Harris, roused the townsfolk in advance, forcing the pirates to retreat. The pirate ships set sail for Algeria later that day, with the captives on board. Efforts were made to rescue the settlers, but to no avail. Nothing was ever heard from them again. John Hackett was subsequently tried and executed for his part in the raid. In the 19th Century, a famous poem about the event, 'The Sack of Baltimore' was written by Thomas Davis.

Last edited by 30 Floors Up; May 4th, 2007 at 08:57 PM.
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Old May 4th, 2007, 09:27 PM   #3345
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Originally Posted by 30 Floors Up View Post
Now we know. It will be 494 feet tall.
No community residents spoke in opposition to the new plan. “It’s pretty exciting to see what’s going on over there,” Peter Auchincloss, chairman of the commission, said of the Inner Harbor East area, which is emerging as a new city shopping and residential destination. The commission also approved a City Council bill that would require commercial developers to build certified green buildings if they receive loans, tax credits or other benefits from the city. The approval was contingent upon amendments to the original bill, which was introduced by Councilman James B. Kraft in February.
This is WONDERFUL news. 44 stories is great. The thing that really sticks out is that NO ONE SPOKE IN OPPOSITION. Could the tide be turning in Baltimore regarding height?

Question, is the Peter Auchincloss referenced in this article a member of the Auchincloss family?
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Old May 4th, 2007, 10:59 PM   #3346
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Aww man now I'm kinda disappointed in 494 cause people were throwing out 530's and 550's. Hey, either way, I'm very happy with how quickly this was approved. I think the tide might be turning as far as skyscrapers and density in Baltimore.
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Old May 4th, 2007, 11:06 PM   #3347
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Go read Gsol's post in the thread for this project, and you probably won't be happy any more.
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Old May 5th, 2007, 12:29 AM   #3348
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.......cause people were throwing out 530's and 550's......
Yeah....sorry about that......
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Old May 5th, 2007, 12:52 AM   #3349
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Go read Gsol's post in the thread for this project, and you probably won't be happy any more.
I don't want to throw cold water on this project. I am just raising a few points and asking questions about some observations. I don't know any more about this than what has been posted here.
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Old May 5th, 2007, 04:51 PM   #3350
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The thing that really sticks out is that NO ONE SPOKE IN OPPOSITION.
yeah, i noticed this as well. it's going to look great. 44 stories on that side of town is really going to soar. just think how our skyline is going to look by 2010, eveyone. it's gonna' be a thing of beauty.
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Old May 5th, 2007, 05:04 PM   #3351
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Yeah, I think 494 has to be right. 44x10 is 444 right there. You tack on a couple feet at the bottom and top and maybe make the floors a little taller and there is your other 50 feet giving us 494. The fact there won't be a crown but rather another hat essentially also lends me to believe 494 is on the money. Excited to start building! Maybe I'll don a hard hat and get to work!
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Old May 5th, 2007, 05:14 PM   #3352
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With the bakery moving to the old Hy Grade site there is going to be a whole lot of room around Inner Harbor East for more development
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Old May 5th, 2007, 06:02 PM   #3353
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Yeah, I think 494 has to be right. 44x10 is 444 right there. You tack on a couple feet at the bottom and top and maybe make the floors a little taller and there is your other 50 feet giving us 494. The fact there won't be a crown but rather another hat essentially also lends me to believe 494 is on the money. Excited to start building! Maybe I'll don a hard hat and get to work!
We are going to have so many hats over Baltimore on the buildings that we could make our own collection.
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Old May 5th, 2007, 06:10 PM   #3354
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Hey! I've been a long time lurker and finally posting for the first time. I appreciate the wealth of information I always find here on my home town. Picture below of Silo Point today, looks like they are putting up the skin now.

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Old May 5th, 2007, 06:16 PM   #3355
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Quote:
Originally Posted by 30 Floors Up View Post
Baltimore Developer Marks New Era of City Living With Unveiling of Townhome Community in Fell's Point

Ropewalk Village's luxurious townhomes feature sweeping city views, 2-car garages, a vibrant neighborhood location and groundbreaking pricing starting in the $360's.

Baltimore, MD (PRWEB) May 4, 2007 -- Baltimore's Y&M Development announced today the groundbreaking for Phase Two of their Ropewalk Village at Fell's Point townhome development.

The community, located in Baltimore's vibrant upper Fell's Point, features all of the modern amenities Baltimore home buyers have become accustomed to including 2-car garages, open floor plans perfect for entertaining, sweeping city views and a neighborhood location that is centrally located and convenient to shopping, nightlife, and the city's business district.

This is an excellent example of a builder responding positively to today's demanding home buyer and the competitive market conditions by developing luxurious, amenity filled city townhomes that start at an accessible price and become a phenomenal investment for the homeowner from day one.
"This is an excellent example of a builder responding positively to today's demanding home buyer and the competitive market conditions by developing luxurious, amenity filled city townhomes that start at an accessible price and become a phenomenal investment for the homeowner from day one." said Kevin Willner, partner at the Willner-Chrissomallis Group that is providing sales representation on the project.

The charming Ropewalk Village at Fell's Point development will consist of 17 new townhomes located on Regester Street between Pratt and Lombard Streets, convenient to Johns Hopkins Hospital, Fell's Point's waterfront shopping and dining experience, and the tranquility of Patterson Park.

"We were excited at the possibility of making this type of living experience accessible to a wider range of home buyers by aggressively targeting a lower price point without sacrificing any of the amenities associated with today's modern townhome developments," said Yonah Zahler, President of Y&M Development. "We are finding a high demand for city living, but affordability has become a barrier for most new home buyers. With responsibly priced communities like Ropewalk Village, we hope to break the stereotype of overblown pricing and bring value back to city living in Baltimore."

With two distinct models now available and a comprehensive options package - Ropewalk Village allows buyers the opportunity to customize their new home to match their lifestyle and budget. Interested buyers can learn more by calling the Ropewalk Village at Fell's Point sales office at 410-814-2424, visiting the website at www.RopewalkVillage.com, or by visiting the model home which is now open daily (including weekends) from Noon to 6:00pm.
I am just blown away by the look of the Ropewalk Village at Fell's Point homes. They look absolutely astonishing. I might have to make one of these homes a possible option.
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Old May 5th, 2007, 06:24 PM   #3356
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Hey! I've been a long time lurker and finally posting for the first time. I appreciate the wealth of information I always find here on my home town. Picture below of Silo Point today, looks like they are putting up the skin now.

yep, it's gonna' be a real thing of beauty when it's done. BTW, welcome GoOs.....and GO O'S!!!
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Old May 5th, 2007, 07:22 PM   #3357
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The 2nd tower crane was added to the Johns Hopkins BioPark. Here are some updated pictures.

http://i134.photobucket.com/albums/q...DSC00169-1.jpg

http://i134.photobucket.com/albums/q...1/DSC00167.jpg

http://i134.photobucket.com/albums/q...1/DSC00168.jpg
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Old May 5th, 2007, 10:52 PM   #3358
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With the bakery moving to the old Hy Grade site there is going to be a whole lot of room around Inner Harbor East for more development
I don't think that will happen anytime soon. The equipment in the bakery costs a fortune and would be very expensive to move
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Old May 5th, 2007, 10:59 PM   #3359
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The bakery warehouse next

to Whole Fields is the one that will move soon and not where they actually make the bakery goods.

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I don't think that will happen anytime soon. The equipment in the bakery costs a fortune and would be very expensive to move
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Old May 5th, 2007, 11:53 PM   #3360
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Welcome to thr Forum, GoOs!
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