These selections in South Boston, the Seaport District, Back Bay, and elsewhere all have great views and lots of natural light in common.
But the coronavirus pandemic has upended just about everything housing market-wise, so these figures likely represent a peak for some time to come.
Yes, there were records galore for condo and townhouse trades during the three months ended March 30—but the signs of change are there due to coronavirus.
The style enjoyed its heyday in the city around the turn of the 18th century, with two figures in particular pioneering it locally: Charles Bulfinch and Asher Benjamin.
Discover what the sum commands in Brighton, Back Bay, the South End, Dorchester, and elsewhere.
Find out what the monthly sum can command in Back Bay, Roslindale, Jamaica Plain, and elsewhere.
Discover what the hefty sum commands in Dorchester, Hyde Park, Back Bay, and elsewhere.
Coronavirus-related construction slowdown or not, these towers—including newcomers One Dalton and Winthrop Center—will dominate the city’s skyline come mid-decade.
These selections in Back Bay, Dorchester, the South End, and Jamaica Plain are adhering to the coronavirus-combating move away from live open houses.
Find out what the monthly sum leases in neighborhoods such as South Boston, Dorchester, Charlestown, and Back Bay.
Remote leasing—or virtual tours, or renting sight unseen—is the new normal for now as brokers and landlords abandon traditional open houses and tours to help stem the spread of coronavirus.
The spread in a 120-year-old Back Bay building includes large closets in those bedrooms.
It’s not easy finding a home in the tony Boston enclave for under seven figures.
The titanic sum makes the 13-room Marlborough Street manse only the 10th most expensive residence for sale in Boston.
The 450-square-foot outdoor space overlooks one of Boston’s tonier streets. The condo’s interior ain’t bad either.
Other big development news of the week includes major projects for Dorchester and Newton as well as more change in Cambridge’s Central Square.
These stops include obvious pilgrimages such as the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum and the Irish Famine Memorial, but also lesser-known ones.
Some of these ambles are more leisurely than others, and some will require a serious time commitment. All are worth it.
Other big development news of the week includes Boston’s hotel-building boom, a new office building in Kendall Square, and a prime parcel up for grabs in the South End.
These eight Boston-Cambridge inns highlight the biggest jump in hotel-room construction in the cities this century.
The week’s other big development news includes a proposed apartment building between Hyde Park and Roslindale and a possible Superfund designation for the Neponset.
The 10-room, five-fireplace spread includes its own elevator entrance as well as Charles River views.
So many decisions have gone into the physical makeup of the city and its neighborhoods that it’s hard to pick the most consequential. Here are five candidates.
Other big development news this week includes hotels in downtown Boston, Back Bay, and the Seaport as well as the resurrection of a proposal for over the Mass. Pike.
Discover how far the sum goes in Roxbury, Back Bay, Jamaica Plain, and elsewhere.
The 30-foot-wide spread dating from 1870—on sale now for $5.5 million—also comes with seven fireplaces and an elevator. Feast.
The Mandarin Oriental in Back Bay is renovating all of its guest rooms and suites as well as its event space. It’s the latest higher-end inn to undertake or propose major work.
The 17-story tower where the highway meets Boylston Street and Mass. Ave. would join other projects leaping the logistical hurdles to build over the Pike.
Other big development news of the week includes a demolition in Back Bay and an approval in Allston.
Down comes the Boston Common Hotel and Conference Center to make way for the 33-story project.
Discover how the sum puts swanky, modern pads in play in places such as Brighton, South Boston, Back Bay, and Charlestown.
What else is new? The sector continues to easily outpace the rest of a market that appears to be cooling. Here are the latest stats and a glimpse of what’s to come.
The Beacon Street spread is four combined units, and comes with seven fireplaces and a main bedroom suite with four closets.
The sum can command modern appliances and stylish finishes in neighborhoods such as Back Bay, Mission Hill, East Boston, and Bay Village.
Other big development news of the week includes disruption at South Station, a tentative opening date for the Globe’s old HQ, and a big listing from UMass-Boston.
The recent sales drop mirrors a trend in the wider Boston housing market. Meanwhile, downtown condos are doing just fine.
Most of the city’s core enclaves, including Back Bay, Beacon Hill, South Boston, and the South End, remain on the pricier side at the start of 2020. But there are some surprises.
The end of 2019 was apparently quite a swell time to be a seller in neighborhoods such as Back Bay, Beacon Hill, Fenway, and South Boston.
A house in Charlestown, a one-bedroom in Back Bay—a million bucks goes in all sorts of directions in Boston at the start of 2020.