$50M condominium project in Charleston will feature 21 units, starting at $1.7M | Immovable

A Baltimore developer plans to launch a $50 million mixed-use luxury residential project south of the city’s historic Market later this year.

Landmark Partners said it plans to begin construction later this year on City House Charleston, a 21-unit upscale condominium development with retail space on Cumberland Street between Church and State streets in the French Quarter neighborhood. .

“It will be transformative for this area,” said developer Jon Pannoni of Landmark Partners.

The four-story project will be a mix of two- and three-bedroom residences, ranging from 1,500 square feet to 3,000 square feet, and each will have an outdoor patio. Pricing will start at $1.7 million and increase based on square footage, flooring and finishes selected, Pannoni said.

Landmark subsidiaries paid $13 million for ownership of a block in two deals in March, according to Charleston County Land Records.

The site includes a parking lot at State and Cumberland next to the Loutrel hotel as well as the Martschink building, with its facade on Cumberland integrated into the project.

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The planned development site also includes vacant land on Linguard Street and a three-storey brick structure in Church and Cumberland, which will remain with commercial space on the ground floor and office space upstairs.

The site is also across State Street from a Scotchman convenience store that is set to be replaced by a 50-room boutique hotel.

The 100,000 square foot City House Charleston will include a communal wellness center, co-working space and 69 covered parking spaces, in addition to full-time staff and concierge services.

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Pannoni called the concept “a sophisticated, personalized residential experience that will blend seamlessly with Charleston’s graceful architecture and the famous charm of the surrounding French Quarter. … This location allows you to be immersed in a beautiful part of the city .”

The project’s name comes from the Landmark property in Baltimore, an early 20th-century Greystone mansion originally called City House that has been renovated into office and meeting space.

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