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.
Discover what the sum commands in the North End, Charlestown, the Seaport District, and elsewhere.
Median home prices jumped across Boston from 2014 to 2019, according to new figures, with particularly pronounced increases in Mission Hill, East Boston, and upper Dorchester.
These eight Boston-Cambridge inns highlight the biggest jump in hotel-room construction in the cities this century.
The 1,054-room Omni Boston Hotel at the Seaport is counting on attracting not only business travelers via the Boston Convention & Exhibition Center across the street, but locals and tourists too.
A gut-renovation produced the spread with waterfront views. It’s on sale now for a relatively low $900,000.
The week’s other big development news includes a fresh plan for redeveloping the Boston Harbor Garage and another big proposal along Morrissey Boulevard.
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.
Allston, Roxbury, the Seaport, Union Square, East Boston, the West End, and more—region-defining change was a constant in these enclaves during the 2010s.
Can you tell the neighborhoods apart in our latest tour? Time was price alone separated the Seaport.
It’ll be 2025 by then, and the city will likely have taken even more monumental steps to alter its relationship with cars.
The 21-story, 414-unit building where studios start at $2,430 a month replaced the famed "sausage parcel."
Faneuil Hall Marketplace, Boston Common, the Public Garden, Seaport Common, and elsewhere—holiday cheer by the bulbful.
The nine-story building is is one of those Boston piles leading the city’s ultra-luxury sales boom.
Encore Boston Harbor, Assembly Row, Boston Landing, Seaport Square, the Ink Block, and more—these projects left indelible marks on the Boston region in the 2010s.
Remember micro-apartments? Or "Somerville is the New Brooklyn"? When’s the last time you grabbed a coffee in the Innovation District?
The Seaport Square building is now due to include around 384,000 square feet of office and lab space.
A deal, right? The unit in the Seaport Lofts includes two bedrooms and two bathrooms.
Other big development news from the week includes a brouhaha over a failed Mass. Pike project and some milestones off Morrissey Boulevard.
The rents for 501 Congress Street are still to come, but the amounts are likely to be on the higher end given its location and amenities.
And it could end up another life sciences hub in a Boston region increasingly peppered with them.
The developer behind the St. Regis Residences, Boston, has launched sales for the 22-story, 114-unit condo now under construction.
That depends. Or at least that’s what a recent Conservation Law Foundation survey found. It also found that not too many Bostonians are worried about the effects of climate change.
The average sales price for the market was up nearly 23 percent year over year in the spring, while the median jumped 21 percent.
Critical Mass. this go-round includes two life sciences projects, an unveiling in Fenway, and a new tower for Chinatown.
The annual Boston ideas festival is decamping from the Government Center area for its fifth year.
Some say the Fort Point Channel span should be reborn as a pedestrian- and bike-only bridge, while others see it as a golden opportunity to alleviate vehicular congestion.
One Dalton, Pierce Boston, Pier 4, and EchelonSeaport are wrapping up deals or have recently done so—often for prices rarely seen in the city.
The e-commerce giant plans to take 425,000 square feet at 111 Harbor Way, which will also bring a new privately owned public space.
The year-round runs will also include a Long Wharf docking. The general public, too, is welcome to come aboard.
These spots—including Fenway Park, Boston Common, and the New England Aquarium—also offer options for hosting receptions.
These include options in the neighboring Fort Point enclave.
Or pedestrians. There are four ideas on the table now for the decrepit Seaport District-downtown Boston span.
The work—the details of which are just out—could spawn a roof deck with Fort Point Channel views.
Is the South Boston enclave finally becoming a real neighborhood? Ongoing arrivals suggest the answer is yes.