clock menu more-arrow no yes mobile

Filed under:

Images: Meet the Old Fourth Ward condos priced at $2.1 million—and up

New, 48 comments

Pricing and interior renderings emerge for what could be the Atlanta Beltline’s first condo tower

A condo shown in rendering with a huge terrace, bedroom, and city in the distance.
Planned terraces that would occupy a corner of each floor at Ten Park East.
Renderings and images by Brock Hudgins Architects, via Ten Park East/Atlanta Fine Homes Sotheby’s International Realty

An Old Fourth Ward venture proposed as the first new condo tower to neighbor the Atlanta Beltline is indeed aiming high.

Offering a chance to “own a piece of the sky” among “Atlanta’s most exclusive high-rise condominium,” the Ten Park East project is striving to maximize its status as a literal standout. It would overlook Historic Fourth Ward Park, Ponce City Market, and beyond that cityscapes from downtown to Buckhead.

Three condo options at the proposed tower have listed this week with Atlanta Fine Homes Sotheby’s International Realty, priced between $2.4 million (unit No. 3) and just shy of $2.7 million (No. 9). The cheapest options, or option, is expected to cost $2.1 million.

Those prices would make Ten Park East an anomaly in Old Fourth Ward—or anywhere else in Atlanta beyond a few upper-tier buildings in Midtown and Buckhead.

The condo stack’s planned proximity to Historic Fourth Ward Park and existing apartments.

Planned are 10 residences, one per floor, each with three bedrooms and four bathrooms. Dimensions would be 3,457 square feet—comparable to a new five-bedroom house in most Atlanta neighborhoods—with an additional 450 square feet of outdoor terrace space.

When initially proposed at 21 stories in 2018, the Live Oak Realty Investments project drew the ire of neighbors; revised plans show a dozen stories with an amenities deck on the roof—aka, a SkyPark with an outdoor lounge, kitchen, gardens, dog park, and plunge pool.

Plans appear to have been revised to include a curated art gallery on the main floor.

Another notable aspect is the planned “secure robotic parking,” an automated system that moves cars throughout the parking deck as needed. Official say it would be among the first in Georgia; a similar concept was once pitched for a downtown high-rise called Aquarius, which never launched.

A series of cars stacked by robot parking.
A depiction of what the building’s robotic parking system could look like.

Residences will be outfitted with 10-foot ceilings, hardwood floors, floor-to-ceiling windows in the main living area, smart technology, and a chef’s kitchen with Viking and/or Sub-Zero appliances, wine storage, and quartz countertops.

The priciest option to hit the market so far costs $2,695,000, with listed monthly HOA fees of $1,000.

Project leaders said in June the tower was expected to open in fall 2020, which doesn’t seem likely now, given that vertical construction has yet to begin. We’ve asked for a revised timeline—and clarification on exactly how high Ten Park East prices might climb—and will update this post should that information come.

The city’s permitting records don’t show much recent activity for the section of Angier Avenue in question.

Below, have a look at specific layouts for the planned residences and the first peek at building amenities.

A floorplan rendered in black and white.
The 3,457-square-foot floorplan consistent throughout the proposal’s dozen stories. Expect 10-foot ceilings and a terrace spanning 450 square feet.
A living room in a rendering with white walls and wood floors
The fireside living room.
A rendering of a white wet bar and kitchen with dark wood cabinets.
Plans call for a wet bar and, in the kitchen, Viking and Sub-Zero appliances, a five-burner gas cooktop, and quartz countertops.
A large white bedroom with city views.
Master suite.
A big white bathroom with dual vanities.
Separate vanities and a large window planned in the master bath.
A white living room in a condo with many windows.
Alternate view of the living room area.
A rooftop lounge in a rendering.
What’s billed as a “gorgeous and unparalleled rooftop featuring panoramic views of the city,” along with gardens, a lounge, dog park, kitchen, and small pool.
A rendering of a budding and a park.
The facade that would face Midtown, downtown, and Ponce City Market.