In Memphis, an abandoned art deco Sears building has been revitalized – and now, the Crosstown Concourse is at the centre of the community.
Anyone who has ever fought over the home or office thermostat might appreciate the challenge of heating and cooling Crosstown Concourse.
With Crosstown Concourse open, it’s only a matter of time before the Cleveland corridor is rejuvenated.
Six years ago, in a 400-square-foot space rented for $700 a month, a small group of Memphians hatched a plan to turn the abandoned 1.5 million-square-foot warehouse next door into a “vertical urban village.”
The story of the Sears tower and Crosstown Concourse.
We know, the Crosstown Concourse grand opening is not until Saturday, but at least 23 of the 37 announced tenants are already moved in.
Saturday will be a crazy Memphis moment. At least, that’s how Todd Richardson sees it.
As a child, Zach Nicholson built elaborate structures with paper and tape.
The Crosstown Concourse building is impressive, but walk through the renovated space, you get a sense of how massive it is.
The Church Health YMCA staged a ribbon-cutting on Wednesday inside Crosstown Concourse, whose 1.1 million square feet are returning to life in larger and larger chunks.
Memphis Mayor Jim Strickland attends the grand opening of Mama Gaia at Crosstown Concourse.
On Saturday, the first commercial sign in decades will hang in the Sears Crosstown building.
Philipp Von Holtzendorff-Fehling, founder and CEO of Mama Gaia, discusses the diversity of Crosstown Concourse and why his organic restaurant fits.
Like icing on the cake, art is spreading across the nearly completed Crosstown Concourse.
Temple Israel will establish a small branch inside Crosstown Concourse, synagogue leaders informed congregants late last week.
Here’s some yay! news: MemPops’ owner Chris Taylor confirmed today that he will be opening a second store in the Crosstown Concourse.