A collection of six brick buildings with a complicated history, series of owners, and name
A small, square remnant of a much larger Riverside Mills complex remained as City property for almost 30 years before being torn down.
A long-standing and intact example of mill architecture from the late 1800s, available as studio and commercial space
An 1860s gasometer with unheroic uses for a century before being reborn as small business and community space
A series of late 19th and early 20th century mill buildings converted to residential during the boom of the mid-2000s
The first building in Rhode Island made from recycled shipping containers is available for lease as office space
A late ninteenth century dye house of the larger Weybosset Mills which has lately become a boutique hotel
An over 180-year-old mill structure with the Woonasquatucket river at its back and a former office building fronting Manton Avenue
What was left of the former lumber yard along Harris Ave. was replaced with new office space in 2009
While only a small 2,600 sf portion of the original complex remains, it’s great that it was saved
One of the first artist-led redevelopment projects post-Eagle Square, these 21 units have remained in artist’s hands, some with afforability restrictions
A large mill complex of 13 buildings on 2 acres was converted to apartments and commercial space in 2005
A mill redevelopment that tried to be different than the typical luxury condos and one that change residential zoning to help make units more affordable
An early entry into the luxury apartment market built in 2003. By 2005 it was purchased and redeveloped as 330 condominiums.
A 27,000 sf piece of the former US Rubber Works has been developed into the Waterfire Arts Center
A dense complex of 20 buildings built over the course of 50 years has ben converted from maufacturing to new-arts-industrial to residential
The one that started a revolution. A 13 acre site, bounded by Atwells Ave, Eagle Street, and Valley Street, housing cheap artist studio space and the famous Fort Thunder arts collective.