Sweet Magnolia Gelato Co. owner Hugh Balthrop first began dabbling in homemade ice cream as a way to make a…
A love of flowers runs in Miriam Cordero’s family. Her mother and grandmother had beautiful gardens in her home country…
In the age of social media, it seems as if secret bars and experiences are much fewer and further between….
Miriam Cordero likes everything about flowers. This is a good thing, because Cordero’s business is flowers. Three years ago, she launched…
Crosstown Concourse, formerly a Sears distribution and retail center, is now a place with countless purposes and plenty of opportunities…
Last fall, Crosstown Concourse welcomed the first class of 150 students to Crosstown High, a public charter school located inside the building. This project-based learning environment allows students to work directly with Concourse tenants on real life projects. Concourse is partnering with Crosstown High to bring you this column by ninth grader, Thomas Edwards.
New pool, gymnasium, and community garden set to open at Crosstown Concourse in the spring.
Crosstown Arts Shared Art Making offers public access to art-making equipment.
Crosstown Concourse was one of just nine buildings selected this week by the American Institute of Architects (AIA) for the AIA 2019 Honor Awards.
Seven years ago, Nepal native Indra Sunuwar, now 23, arrived in Memphis, Tenn., with her mom, dad and four siblings.
More than a year after the mixed-use space opened, The Commercial Appeal sent a reporter and photographer to the Crosstown Concourse for a day in an effort to capture the atmosphere.
Though the two operate as separate nonprofit organizations, Church Health and the Church Health YMCA (one of the many branches of the YMCA of Memphis & The Mid-South) have a unique partnership.
Crosstown Arts opens multi-use theater venue.
Immigrants and refugees showcase the flavors of their home countries at Global Café.
French Truck Coffee sends one of its own on a coffee origin trip.
To build a vertical village, you might as well start with food on the ground floor. Folks have to eat, and at Crosstown Concourse, where they also live, go to school, work and play, choices about where to dine continue to expand.