A severe thunderstorm last November toppled part of the building's brick facade onto the fieldhouse's roof, ripping a hole in the roof and rupturing water pipes.
The two businesses closed this spring, but a new owner has purchased both shops and is reopening them under one name in the 96-year-old Irvington Masonic Lodge property, which also recently changed ownership.
The Morris-Flanagan-Kincaid House, built in 1861, will move this summer to a roundabout near Ikea, Portillo’s and the Yard at Fishers District.
The developer, along with the Indianapolis Historic Preservation Commission, were at the center of an appeal brought by neighbors of the historic building who oppose the project.
After 11 years in charge of preserving and reinvigorating the landmark of local German culture, Cassie Stockcamp plans to decamp for Africa, South America and Southeast Asia.
A local couple that operates a downtown insurance firm has embarked on a “multimillion-dollar” project to rehabilitate the Vonnegut-designed structure, which recently has played host to heavy-metal concerts and league basketball.
Flaherty & Collins Properties was selected by the city of Valparaiso to develop a $120 million mixed-use project at the former Anco factory site.
Indianapolis-based not-for-profit preservation group Indiana Landmarks released its list Monday, with nine new listings and one landmark repeating from last year’s list.
Popular travel website TripAdvisor on Tuesday said it has included the landmark at 650 N. Meridian St. on its list of “America’s 20 Most Beautiful Churches, Cathedrals & Basilicas Worth Visiting.”
Twenty-five years after developer Turner Woodard purchased the old Stutz factory complex at 10th Street and Capitol Avenue, the sprawling facility hosts 200-plus tenants.
The local developer has been awarded nearly $900,000 in incentives for a senior housing project in Cumberland that will be built near the church, which was once slated for demolition.
A three-way partnership substantially brightens the future of the venue, which has offered minimal programming in recent years and badly needs upgrades.
A Marion Superior Court judge has ruled in favor of a neighborhood resident, who fought the Indianapolis Historic Preservation Commission’s decision to give the project the green light.
Leaders of the $10.3 million Riverside High School project on the west side—a sister to Herron High School and set to open in the fall—have cobbled together several funding sources to finance the project.
She has listed the historic church building since 2015, originally for $1.85 million, but has dropped the asking price to $1.59 million as she finishes a second round of renovations.
A 17-year veteran of the Indianapolis Historic Preservation Commission has been appointed administrator of the city body, replacing longtime leader David Baker.
The local developer has modified its plan and wants to build an affordable senior housing project on the far-east-side church property instead of in the church itself.
The 88-year-old, seven-story Wyndham is available for occupancy after owner the Pearl Cos. bought the building and tore the interior down to its studs.
Over three decades, David Baker’s purview has grown to 12 historic districts, five conservation districts and many individual landmark properties.