This week has a little bit of everything for Baltimore food lovers, from wine to whiskey to…goat cheese. Plus, there’s plenty of red meat in honor of Father’s Day. Here’s a look at what local restaurants have planned.
Tag: Anthem House
Inspired by the rich history and culture of surrounding Baltimore, Anthem House offers a unique approach to apartment living centered on building a community of creative, energetic residents.
A state-of-the-art fitness center, a full acre of outdoor space, an on-site restaurant and bar – find creative spaces and spectacular amenities that foster wellness and cultivate creativity, all just steps from your front door. Plus, with an address in the heart of Locust Point, you’d be hard pressed to find a more convenient location in the city. Lease with us by June 30th and we’ll treat you to one month free — plus an additional $500 off your first month’s rent if you move in by May 31st.*
Anthem House isn’t merely an apartment building – it’s a way of life. Schedule a tour today to find your niche in our one-of-a-kind community while we still have availability — with only a handful of inspired urban residences remaining, it’s time to make your move to Locust Point.
Baltimore’s most recent homicide happened right outside one of the city’s newest luxury dwellings in South Baltimore, where residents have recently bemoaned an uptick in violent crime.
Hot House: Anthem House, 900 E. Fort Avenue, Locust Point, Baltimore, 21230
New built luxury mixed-use development in Locust Point. Nine stories, 292 apartments, modern industrial styling. Studios at 540 sq. ft., one bedrooms at 702 sq. ft.+, two bedrooms at 1,080 sq. ft.+. Thirty different floor plans available, including some with additional den. All apartments have views. Live/work/play design incorporates 4,000 sq. ft. resident-only fitness center opening to outdoor pool and overlooking the harbor. Also bocce court, coffee shop, bar, retail shops, lounge, dog park, outdoor space, outdoor kitchen/grill, clubroom and conference room, parking. All apartments feature wood floors, granite counters, high ceilings, large windows with views. High grade finishes, washer/dryers throughout. Parking, $150 per month: $1,695 – $5,000
Now that the first dirt has been thrown, construction is set to begin on Anthem House. The Locust Point development is the latest mixed-use project from the Bozzuto Group.
In 2013 Bozzuto Real Estate Development Group celebrated its 25th year, and simultaneously got a new president. Toby Bozzuto — son of Tom Bozzuto, who with his two partners built the firm into a multi-million dollar empire — took over the reins at the Bozzuto Group last year.
In the past three years, the Bozzuto Group has developed more than $1.5 billion worth of new projects and Toby has overseen the development of some of Baltimore’s largest and most successful buildings: Spinnaker Bay in Harbor East (in partnership with H&S Properties), the Union Wharf in Fells Point, the Fitzgerald in mid-town, as well as Towson Green, the Uplands and general contracting for the Rotunda redevelopment in Hampden. Again with Bill and John Paterakis’s H&S Properties, he is planning a much heralded 291-unit residential project on Lancaster Street in Harbor East (photo below), which he recently told the Baltimore Business Journal will be “absolutely stunning,” “one of the most beautiful projects we’ve ever been a part of.” Currently Bozzuto is about to break ground on Anthem House in Locust Point, a 275-unit building with 16,000 feet of retail space, all centered on the idea of healthy living – a joint venture with former Under Armour exec Scott Plank and Solstice Partners.
For a guy who never planned to go into real estate (his original career path was the music business) Toby Bozzuto has been a remarkable success. This year alone he was named Developer of the Year by the Maryland Building Industry Association for “excellence in development design and quality,” and named among Maryland Daily Record’s “Most Influential Marylanders.” He regularly lectures at the Harvard Graduate School of Design and at Johns Hopkins Carey Business School. He spends a lot of time thinking about creative design and the importance of place, ideas that are reflected in the Bozzuto Group’s most successful projects. And he is a vocal advocate of our new “design-centric culture,” in which issues of authenticity and individuality are key to building what the millennial customer is looking for.
In a speech two years ago at Gilman School (Class of ’92), where he went to high school (and played in a band), Bozzuto spoke to upper school students about his career path. He reflected on the battle cry of Native American chief Crazy Horse at Little Big Horn, “today is a good day to die!” — explaining that, for him, this means that you do as much as you can, every day, to make the world a better place. Baltimore Fishbowl spoke to Mr. Bozzuto to ask how that works in the development world.