Neuhoff art

1320 Adams St.

Details have been filed and an imaged submitted to Metro of a mixed-use building to rise at the Neuhoff complex in Germantown.

The update comes as New York-based Neuhoff Acquisition LLC, which owns the site and is serving as developer, continues to make progress at the North Nashville property on the Cumberland River. In November, the company applied for a major utilities permit that referenced 550 residential units, 825,000 square feet of non-residential space and 50 hotel rooms.

The latest info, found on a permit application, shows the office and retail building to stand 15 floors and about 200 feet tall, with Nashville office of Kansas City-based JE Dunn as the general contractor, New York City-based S9 Architecture as the design architect and the local office of Raleigh-based Kimley-Horn and Associates as the land-planner and civil engineer.

Other participants in the office building project include Atlanta-based Uzun and Case (structural engineer), Nashville-based I.C. Thomasson and Associates (mechanical, electrical and plumbing engineer) and Brooklyn-based Future Green Studio (landscape architecture).

The permit, to allow for structural framing, notes the office building will offer almost 312,000 square feet of office space (with 8,000 square feet of retail space) and sit at 1320 Adams St.

Nashville-based Smith Gee Studio also is designing some of the future buildings for the 9.2-acre site, and Mid-TN Erosion and Sediment Control has been participating in the effort also.

Jim Irwin, who is affiliated with Neuhoff Acquisition LLC and who serves president of Atlanta-based New City LLC — and a key figure in the reinvention of what became Ponce City Market when he worked at Atlanta-based Jamestown —  told the Post in June 2020 he envisions three to four new buildings, the adaptive reuse of the prominent curved building on the site (seen in the above rendering) and the use of “as much of the historic fabric on the site as possible.”

Read more here.

My position with Nashville Post has evolved since 2000 when I began work with the now-defunct The City Paper. TCP became a Post sister pub in 2008 (when I began some Post work) and folded in 2013. I have worked mainly with the Post since late 2011.

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