The Lefrak Organization broke ground this week on its newest Newport tower Ellipse. The 43-story oval rental tower is clad in all glass and...
Take a trip through history as we look behind the façade of one of Jersey City’s most beautiful brownstones.
The Modera Lofts, Jersey City Last week we had the privilege of touring the old Butler Brothers, and current Modera Lofts building under renovation in...
The Heights neighborhood of Jersey City was a German enclave from the middle of the 19th century until World War I. Prosperous citizens, often of German descent, built the biggest and best houses on Summit Avenue and Sherman Place. Today, in the ongoing preservation conversation, we feature four of these well-preserved homes.
Steeped in historical details, and now restored to its former glory, this Mercer Street townhouse was home to Jersey City's most influential residents.
The Jersey City-based firm took home the most prestigious prize of the night for the second year in a row, winning five total awards.
Towering over Jersey City’s Hilltop neighborhood, the Hudson County Courthouse is a building many locals hope they never have to enter. But the hulking Beaux-Arts structure isn’t just home to plaintiffs and defendants; it’s a reminder of the city’s past and a symbol of what can happen when historical preservation is done right.
This month, Architectural Digest published their pick for the most iconic building in each state, and Holmdel’s Bell Works garnered the honor for the Garden State.
For all of its history, Jersey City has been a conduit for transport between NYC and the rest of the country. Over time, the logistics of transportation has changed leaving artifacts of a bygone era all over the city. Now the long forgotten Bergen Arches are the subject of a proposed community-based redevelopment project led by local residents and activists.
During a stroll through Hamilton Park’s tree-lined blocks of brownstones and row houses, one long brick building with the words “Wells Fargo” on the front stands out. But instead of bank tellers, ATMs and the hustle and bustle of a banking branch, the century-old building once housed key components to the early days of cross-country mail delivery.