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Thread: Jersey City Rising

  1. #4141
    Jersey Patriot JCMAN320's Avatar
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    Thumbs up Nautica Parent Company moves to JC

    I agree City; I wanna see someone construction happening on JSQ that isn't affiliated with Hudson County Community College. There is no reason for a hold up; anything built around the JSQ PATH will be a success without question. In other news the company that is behind Nautica and Timberland opened offices at Newport Tower; they moved from Manhattan to JC. Mayor Fulop also states that other big name corporate companies are in talks with JC to move here. So while people say Forbes moving here "was no big deal" should really rethink. Other companies are following its lead.

    =============

    Company behind Nautica, Timberland opens office in Jersey City

    By Terrence T. McDonald/The Jersey Journal
    Email the author | Follow on Twitter
    on April 28, 2014 at 11:47 AM, updated April 28, 2014 at 2:05 PM


    VF Sportswear opened its new Jersey City office on the eighth floor of a Newport tower on April 28, 2014.
    The Jersey Journal


    VF Sportswear, the corporation behind apparel brands Nautica and Timberland, opened its new home in Downtown Jersey City today on the eighth floor of a Newport office tower.

    Karen Murray, the company’s president, told The Jersey Journal that VF had looked into other possible locations in New Jersey, but she fell in love with Jersey City.

    “There is nothing as beautiful as this,” Murray said this morning after a ribbon-cutting ceremony for the 42,000-square foot office. “It’s a community you want to be a part of.”

    VF, which is relocating about 145 workers here from offices on West 57th Street and West 19th Street in Manhattan, is taking advantage of $13.1 million in state tax credits awarded to lure the firm to New Jersey. The company, which will retain some of its space in New York, had been thinking of opening an office in Norwalk, Conn.

    Murray said she initially hesitated thinking about a move to Jersey City, saying she only remembered it as "a place that you didn't aspire to go to" in the 1970s. After visiting it recently, though, she "could not believe" how much it has changed, she said.

    Mayor Steve Fulop, who was on hand for the ceremony, said Murray’s reaction to Newport is the reason why he wanted the city to embark on a $1.2 million quest to find a company to market the city to outsiders.

    “We want to be able to entice people,” he said. “They don’t know until they come here and they see it and they say, ‘Wow.’”

    Fulop said the city is in talks with other big companies who plan to move here, though he declined to name them.

    Only employees associated with the firm's Nautica and Kipling brands will work out of the new office.

    VF, based in Greensboro, North Carolina, this month reported $2.8 billion in revenue for the first quarter of 2014, a 6.5 hike from the previous year.

    http://www.nj.com/hudson/index.ssf/2...t_river_hudson

  2. #4142

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    Yep, JCMAN I don't see what the holdup is but hopefully things get moving very soon.

    Great news about Nautica and Timberland... hoping as you indicate this may be the beginning of even more moves. Hopefully an office tower or two will come out of this within the next couple of years if trends continue. And it's best it's not just financial or tech firms but varied industries... putting all your eggs in one basket is risky but you may just get something going spreading everything out.

  3. #4143
    Forum Veteran West Hudson's Avatar
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    Default Morgan Industrial Center Lofts Rendering

    Interesting to note in this article is that it claims there have been 7,600 rentals added to the downtown area in the last 11 years. If that's true, that means there will be as many new units coming online in the next 3 years as there were in the previous 11...that's crazy growth, def going to be interesting to see what occupancy rates turn out to be and how many units get converted to condos. (btw - I find it hilarious that this article is claiming that this conversion will be "Jersey City's first loft-style luxury apartments"...apparently the editor hasn't been around JC in the last 7 years...what about Canco, all the converted buildings on Bay Street/Morgan, Waldo Lofts?...lol)

    Jersey City Warehouse to Become Upscale Lofts


    By Antoinette Martin | New Jersey

    Start each day with GlobeSt.com's New Jersey AM Alert for original coverage of the latest transactions and trends shaping the New Jersey market, as well as the entire Northeast region. Sign Up Today!

    350 Warren, rendering


    JERSEY CITY, NJ–Mill Creek Property Trust plans to turn its recently acquired historic warehouse property here into the city’s first loft-style luxury apartments.

    The building is to gain a rooftop deck, fitness center, clubroom with bar and such amenities as a dog washing station and a bicycle storage and repair station, in addition to conference rooms.

    Mill Creek and its equity partner Rockwood Capital will transform 350 Warren into 366 upscale units with a 24-hour concierge, according to CBRE, which orchestrated the $38 million sale. (See previous stories here.)

    Jeffrey Dunne, Gene Pride and Patrick Carino of CBRE’s New York institutional group represented the seller and procured Mill Creek as the buyer.

    “350 Warren garnered interest from national, regional and Manhattan developers for its unique ‘loft building’ characteristics and prime Jersey City central business district,” Dunne said. “Mill Creek is acquiring a redevelopment asset unlike any of the conventional apartment projects in Jersey City.”

    The eight–story structure, set within the Powerhouse Arts District, offers 12.5-foot ceilings, exposed brick, large windows, wood beams and columns.

    The Jersey City downtown area has swelled in population since 2000, Dunne noted. Since 2003 more than 7,600 residential rental units have been added and absorbed.

    Dunne said the renter profile looks like this: 25-to-44 years old, with more than 75% having at least a college degree, 88% working in white-collar jobs and an average annual household income of $132,000.

    Situated within the Powerhouse Arts District two blocks from a Light Rail station and one block from the Grove Street PATH station, the location provides a seven-minute commute to Manhattan’s World Financial Center and an 18-minute trip to Midtown.

    “Mill Creek is actively and strategically identifying investment opportunities within the Northeast and we are excited to continue to expand our presence in New Jersey with another luxury apartment community,” said Richard Murphy of Mill Creek “Jersey City is teeming with new development and we anticipate playing a major role in the continuing transformation of this neighborhood.”

    Link:
    http://www.globest.com/news/12_849/newjersey/multifamily/Mill-Cree-residential-warehouse-historic-345483.html
    Last edited by West Hudson; April 30th, 2014 at 11:38 PM.

  4. #4144

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    Nice interactive map of JC's current developments:

    http://ny.curbed.com/archives/2014/0...lding_boom.php

  5. #4145

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    Does anyone know what stage the Cast Iron Lofts phase 2 is at? I am curious on how far into construction they are.
    Last edited by Kyle Hanson; May 1st, 2014 at 07:30 PM.

  6. #4146
    Jersey Patriot JCMAN320's Avatar
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    Cool JC Arts Scene Booming Part 1; Loew's Gaining Interest. Hewn Center Growing

    Yeah Citybooster I think this will. The tech and finance sector in JC is huge but I think with Goya, Forbes, VF Sportwear, etc.. moving here, I think this is signaling a more diverse economy that is going to take hold in JC on top of the already healthy tech and finance sector.

    Tbal I am really excited to the PAD really coming to fruition and really becoming our own DUMBO finally. The Butler Bros Warehouse is a beautiful building and I am so glad it is going to be restored and act as an anchor for the district.

    Section08 now do you see why I am excited and very optimistic about JC surpassing Newark as NJ's largest city; Newark is building but right now only two big residential development no where near the break neck speed and residential developments of JC. Even it is only lasts for 10 years or so, I think JC will surpass Newark. The vacancy rate in JC is remarkably low and there seems to be a great demand to live here for the near future. It is a great map even though they left out the SPU building in McGinley Square and the Telco Lofts on Erie Street.

    In other news the Loew's Jersey Theater in JSQ is attracting very aggressive interest from theater operators AEG and Live Nation just to name a few. Mayor Fulop is formed a committee to vet the operators to eventually select one. Found an article about the Hewn Arts Center in JSQ, started by own of Ed Salvage Co. vintage shop in McG SQ. JSQ is becoming an arts mecca with Mana Conetmporary and the Hewn Center and eventually the Loews to be renovated will help JSQ come back to prominence.
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    World's biggest concert promoters vie to restore classic Loew's in Jersey City

    By Terrence T. McDonald/The Jersey Journal
    Email the author | Follow on Twitter
    on May 01, 2014 at 11:14 AM, updated May 01, 2014 at 4:45 PM


    The interior of The Landmark Loew's Jersey Theatre photographed on Mar. 14, 2013 in Jersey City. Alyssa Ki/The Jersey Journal[/I]

    Live Nation and A.E.G. Live, the world’s biggest concert promoters, are among the companies that hope to restore and manage the Landmark Loew’s Jersey Theatre in Jersey City, city officials tell The Jersey Journal.

    The two are among four bidders for the controversial project, which Mayor Steve Fulop thinks will help revitalize the Journal Square section of Jersey City, which the Loew’s has called home for 85 years.

    Ace Theatrical Group, which is restoring the Loew's Kings Theater in Brooklyn, and Catch Holdings are the other two firms hoping to transform the former movie palace into a world-class entertainment venue.

    “The restoration of the Loew’s Theatre is one of the most important projects we are undertaking as an administration, as it is both central to the revitalization of Journal Square and the expansion of our cultural arts community,” Fulop said in a statement released by his spokeswoman.

    Each bidder plans to partner with smaller groups – such as Newark's New Jersey Performance Arts Center, Mana Fine Arts in Jersey City and New Jersey City University – to create a community programming component.

    Mana Fine Arts, which is partnering with A.E.G., is part of the Moishe Mana empire. Companies controlled by Mana donated at least $2,125 in 2010 and 2011 to Fulop’s mayoral bid.

    The legendary 3,000-seat theater opened in 1929, and for decades featured live entertainment and movie showings. Its doors shut in 1986 after years of declining attendance.

    In 1993, the city agreed to purchase the theater, saving it from demolition, and the facility remains city property. Since then, it has been the location of performances by local theatrical and music groups, as well as regular old-movie showings.

    The Friends of the Loew’s (FOL), a nonprofit group that handles most the theater’s programming, is suing the city over Fulop’s plan to bring in new management. FOL claims the city has breached its contract with the FOL, while Fulop argues that the theater needs new blood to help it succeed. The two sides are due to meet in court next week.

    FOL, which could not immediately be reached to comment on today’s development, has rented the space from the city for a nominal $1 annually, though the city contends the lease FOL had with the city is no longer valid.


    The city is creating a seven-member committee to review the four proposals. Its members include Bob Sommer, the mayor’s communications guru and a former Prudential Center executive; Brian Platt, a mayoral aide; City Councilwoman Diane Coleman; Mike McNamara, president of Fourth Street Arts; local public school arts teacher Heidi Curko and; and Romana Jaroff, a Jersey City resident and a top executive with IMG Artists.

    Rich Boggiano, who represents Journal Square on the City Council, is miffed he wasn't included in the committee.

    "This is a top-secret administration," said Boggiano, who has a chilly relationship with Fulop. "This should have Ward C council member's involvement, no one else ... I've just about had it with them."

    FOL wouldn't be entirely shut out of the process if the city goes ahead with its plan. The theater's new managers would be required to set aside 20 days per year for FOL programming.

    http://www.nj.com/hudson/index.ssf/2..._river_default

    ===========

    Hewn Arts Center: A Place of Creative Collaboration
    By Gia Portfolio • Apr 11th, 2014 • Category: Arts, Blog

    What if Jersey City had a large center where artists (of all mediums) and vendors could rent by the hour, event, or month? Well, we do.

    Welcome Hewn Arts Center, formerly the location of Liberty High School on Sip Avenue and a brief walking distance from the Journal Square PATH. (Yes―an artist mecca that’s not downtown).

    Ed Ramirez, the owner of Ed’s Salvage Co. (http://www.edssalvageco.com), a well-loved vintage shop in McGinley Square, (and also a contributor to JCI’s fashion column Jersey City Review), shared some words about his new venture.

    When a 13,000 square-foot space opened up in Journal Square and Ramirez was introduced to it by his former boss, he jumped on the opportunity to manifest his idea. “We needed to give artists a place to showcase their work,” says Ramirez.


    Art Installation by Regina Ruff at the Hewn Arts Center

    When you first enter the below-street-level space, you are in a very large, sparsley-furnished room, perfect for Jersey City-type cultural events. The ceilings are high; the walls are bare and ready for use.

    Walking further, down the locker-lined hallways, you’ll find full bathrooms for men and women and a kitchen. There are 18 private rooms for rent, most former classrooms. Rentals run approximately $75 a day. Small rooms are about $20 an hr. Monthly rentals for rooms start at $600 per month with all utilities included.

    The rooms are available to Jersey City artists as studios or creative work spaces. If you want to share the space with another artist, that’s fine, too. Beyond the visual arts, rooms are available for other artistic uses as well―voice and musical lessons, band practice, play rehearses, craft classes, etc. The center is all about the arts.

    Ramirez has already held three events for Hudson Flea in the space. Merchants (on average about 30 per market) set up private rooms and the main space with their artwork, vintage items and collectibles, including Ramirez, whose satellite vintage shop is also set up at Hewn.

    The first Hudson Flea had live music and a good turnout from the public, which prompted Ed to make the next event three days long, capitalizing on JC Fridays’ December date. That market was so successful that they decided to set up shop the following Saturday. The eventual goal, once most of the studios are filled, is to have an artist market every Saturday.

    In May, along with the market, the center will be offering ballet classes, and there are other exciting collaborations in the works. (Stay tuned.) Artists currently renting from Hewn have also given back to the community with donations to Learning Charter Community Center and Dress for Sucess, among other causes.


    Art by Nathan Jalani Taylor at the Hewn Arts Center

    The occupied rooms are vastly different from the vacant classrooms. They are painted, adorned with local art and installations, filled with antique furniture, rugs and other goods, and otherwise transformed into small galleries and shops. The rooms are all unique to their owners, and all are vibrant and visually pleasing for anyone walking though you can really feel the creativity. I can only imagine what other artists will do to make over the rooms once they move in.

    As a longtime resident of Jersey City, Ramirez is eager to get the word out about this new arts space. He wants to let people show and sell their work and is determined to make it a community place as well.

    “Jersey City residents are community-oriented. A lot of people like to help and support because they appreciate what I’m doing. It’s been great,” says Ramirez. For example, one wintry Friday night a friend gave him a tip about a ton of great books that were going to be thrown away after an estate sale. He enlisted another friend to drive over to the location with him.

    Once they arrived, they saw many other great finds, mostly furniture. All of which would be great to use to decorate the new arts space. For all these items, they would need a van. Ramirez and his partner-in-crime called a few more of their friends. One friend said her van was filled, but told them her sister had an empty one that they could borrow for the night. Soon enough, the van was loaded and both it and their car were packed full.

    There was one last couch that wouldn’t fit. “You can’t leave this,” his friend said. She insisted that the couch would be perfect at Hewn Arts Center.

    “It was not the best sofa in the world, but because she felt it needed to be at the center, they flipped it upside down, put it on the roof of her Mercedes with no straps or ties, and rode like knuckleheads with their hands holding onto it out of the windows from all the way from Christ Hospital to Hewn.

    “That friend of mine is an Indian pop star with hundreds of thousands of followers on social media and basically begged me to put trash on her car so she could bring it here, because that’s what she thinks is important. She had better things to be doing on a Friday night.” That couch now sits in the center of Hewn’s main room.

    “That’s what’s kept me doing this. People just want to help. That’s the community spirit that I see in Jersey City,” says Ramirez.

    And it is certainly what makes the foundation of Hewn Arts Center so great.

    The Hewn Art Center is located at 140 Sip Ave., for more information www.hewnartscenter.com.

    Photos by Catherine Hecht

    Photos here:
    http://www.jerseycityindependent.com...collaboration/
    Last edited by JCMAN320; May 1st, 2014 at 07:48 PM.

  7. #4147
    Jersey Patriot JCMAN320's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Kyle Hanson View Post
    Does anyone know what stage the Cast Iron Lofts phase 2 is at? I am curious on how far into construction they are.
    They are already on the second or third floor of vertical construction of Phase 2.

  8. #4148

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    Definitely love what Mill Creek will do with the Butler Building.... yep though the PAD hasn't developed like its backers had hoped there still will be a nice element of it that harkens to the original intent.

    Yep, tbal...... Canco Lofts and the Bay Street and Waldo Lofts certainly mean the Butler Warehouse won't be the first loft project but with its sheer size it will be a prominent one, though Canco is huge as well.

    Great updates JCMAN on Jersey City's up and coming artistic venue scene...... had no idea about the Hewn Art Center but sounds really cool....... and hoping the Loew's situation is clarified quickly and a permanent group to run and maintain it as a top quality venue will be found soon. Friends of the Lowe's did great things keeping it alive and relevant but it's a volunteer organization... it will take a lot of money and effort to keep it open for events all year and that means a professional organization running the Loew's though I hope whatever group is chosen will keep Friends of Loew's in the loop and they do play a part in its future.

    Nice seeing more people posting in here, keep all your contributions coming.... love to read em! Finally, in New York Yimby the first renderings of 99 Hudson are up, a two tower complex with retail and hotel components. They will both be 60 stories each so I'm guessing around 650ft. in height for both which will look very impressive in our new soaring Jersey City skyline! Just so exciting contemplating the future true rising of Jersey City with potentially dozens of towers rising 400 ft or more soaring into our skyline and giving us the best skyline for a city our size and a very impressive one overall!

  9. #4149

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    Quote Originally Posted by JCMAN320 View Post
    They are already on the second or third floor of vertical construction of Phase 2.
    Thanks for the update! Is there a projected completion date that you're aware of?

  10. #4150
    Forum Veteran West Hudson's Avatar
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    Thumbs up Massive 'Stacked', Curved Towers to Rise at 99 Hudson

    Like URL Harborside, these new towers will have a stacked design. Unlike URL Harborside, this design is really interesting and imaginative. I really like the curved profiles and how each of the towers are unique. Really looking forward to seeing this one come to life - the project includes rental apartments, condominiums, and a hotel, and it looks like it could rise to around 700 ft. IMO this is the first truly epic architectural creation to make it to Jersey City...hopefully more to follow:

    http://newyorkyimby.com/2014/05/reve...on-street.html#
    Last edited by West Hudson; May 2nd, 2014 at 02:04 PM.

  11. #4151

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    I do really like the design, and despite your lack of enthusiasm for URL I think when complete it will grow on you and others who aren't thrilled with the layout... I wasn't even really sure what to think of URL but its architectural firm Concrete has a good reputation and I really feel it will look better in execution than design. That said, this one LOOKS really impressive and definitely looking forward to when they move out all the cars and it goes from parking lot to groundbreaking to new soaring icons in the Jersey City skyline!

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  14. #4154
    Jersey Patriot JCMAN320's Avatar
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    Cool JC Booming and JC Arts Scene Part 2

    Yes very nice pictures indeed Nexis. Paulus Hook is always so beautiful this time of year. I am in love with this new building at 99 Hudson. Jersey City is really becoming something the likes of which we have never seen before in this State; it is booming and like I keep saying is becoming not just the premier City in New Jersey but a major player in the Northeast with a skyline that few cities around can rival. Jersey City, along with Hoboken, are really becoming NJ's "Manhattan" in terms of economic urban center of wealth and it's leader in new mass transit, development, culture, architecture, and arts.


    99 Hudson Street — image via Alex Stark
    http://newyorkyimby.com/2014/05/reve...on-street.html

    As far as hotels go in Exchange Pl, the Nation NJ Bank Building next to the Exchange Pl HBLR is being renovated into a hotel, we have the Hyatt there already, and with this development giving us a hotel, that area is going to become a quick tourist destination with the views; more so than it already it is.

    Kyle Hanson, I don't know when Cast Iron 2 will be completed but since it seems to moving at a pretty good clip, so I would say mid 2015.

    In other news, this will be the second part of my posts regarding JC's flourishing arts scene with an article about the new Jersey City Theater Center that has opened on the second floor of the Monaco Lock Company and is right next to White Eagle Hall Theater which is currently under renovation and is being renovated by the same people that just opened the new theater center. Also found a video about Mana Contemporary expanding into the neighboring warehouses near the Canco Lofts and is becoming one of the largest artists collective and spaces in the USA and is expanding to other cities such as LA and Miami. JC's arts scene is really becoming something to rival other major cities.

    ===========

    Jersey City Theater Center looks to make long-term investment in local arts

    By Mike D'Onofrio/The Jersey Journal
    on April 23, 2014 at 3:00 PM, updated April 23, 2014 at 3:01 PM


    White Eagle Hall, left, and Merseles Studios, located on the second floor of the building on the right, are part of the Jersey City Theater Center's mission to revitalize the arts in the area.
    Mike D'Onofrio/The Jersey Journal


    A husband-and-wife duo have set the foundation for the future of performing and visual arts in Downtown Jersey City at the corner of Newark Avenue and 5th Street, and the new era kicks off this week.

    Ben LoPiccolo and his wife Olga Levina stood in a new studio space tucked away on the second floor of a unassuming lock company in Jersey City last Wednesday afternoon. The 5,000-square foot space, called Merseles Studios, still has the smell of fresh paint and is practically empty, and includes 10 private studios for artists to work their trade and a small theater area for performances.

    While the space's halls may be quiet and walls vacant now, that will change on Saturday, April 26, when Merseles Studios opens to the public with a bash that will feature musical and theatrical performances.

    The studio opening, titled "Personal & Universal," will unveil the Jersey City Theater Center Inc. to the community. The not-for-profit arts organization is the work of the combined passions of LoPiccolo, a local developer, and Levina, an actress/director, which they say will become a laboratory for local artists to experiment and present their works.

    The mission of JCTC, Levina said, is to "tell stories and [create] a dialogue between community, audience and artists."

    LoPiccolo and Levina said they are trying to create an permanent anchor for the arts in the community that embodies the spirit of Jersey City. But the two admitted they not sure yet what that spirit will look like.

    "As we're inviting different organizations and different artists here, this space will shape itself," LoPiccolo said. "It's flexible."

    "It's going to be a laboratory," Levian added. "It's about giving arts an opportunity to create their works here ... and collaborate together."

    That same afternoon, artist Lucy Rovetto was working in one of the individual art studios. A 45-year-old Jersey City native, Rovetto said she is at the studio "as much as I possibly can." The space will be a boon for local artists, she added, and its popularity is set to "explode."

    "It's incredible," said Rovetto. "I think everyone sees the potential."

    The studio space will also offer children's programs, such as an upcoming show by the renowned Puppetworks of Brooklyn in May. In addition, a space will be dedicated for local organizations to rent out for meetings.

    Levina, a native of Belarus, and LoPiccolo have two children and live in Millburn. LoPiccolo has been a developer in Jersey City since 1998, primarily focusing on residential buildings and historic preservation.

    The second-floor studio space will also be part of a complex that includes the White Eagle Hall, a four-story building next door.

    Crews are working to restore White Eagle Hall, which now stands fallow with boarded up windows, into a thriving theater that will host music and theatrical performances. The venue will have a capacity to seat more than 400 people or accommodate more than 800 standing guests.

    In addition, White Eagle Hall will house two restaurants -- Madam Claude Cafe, a French bistro, and another yet to be named.


    "We are developing this for longevity," LoPiccolo said. "This is not, 'Let's build White Eagle Hall for four or five years and then build a skyscraper.' [We want to] build White Eagle Hall for the community for the next 100 years."

    While standing inside the bare, bricked walls of White Eagle Hall and surrounded by construction materials, Levina said the building itself was not as significant as what will go on within its walls.

    "It's not about building," Levina said. "As much as this building is great, ... it's about audience and community coming together. This is where it all begins."

    The opening of Merseles Studios, titled "Personal & Universal," will be from 6-10 p.m. on Saturday, April 26, at 337-339 Newark Ave. Admission will be $15 purchased beforehand, at $20 at the door.

    For more information, visit www.jctcenter.org.


    Crews are working now to restore White Eagle Hall, which now stands fallow with boarded up windows, into a thriving theater that will host music and theatrical performances. The venue will have a capacity to seat more than 400 people or accommodate more than 800 standing guests. Mike D'Onofrio/The Jersey Journal

    http://www.nj.com/hudson/index.ssf/2...t_river_Hudson

    =======

    In Media

    Future Renovations at Mana Contemporary in Jersey City (Video)

    04/03/14 9:32pm
    by jerseycitylife

    Although a bit dated, we just came across this cool video by the folks at Mana Contemporary for anyone who hasn’t seen it, click the pic below. Enjoy!



    http://vimeo.com/68384906

    art, development, happenings, jersey city

    http://thejerseycitylife.com/2014/04...y-jersey-city/
    Last edited by JCMAN320; May 5th, 2014 at 05:08 AM.

  15. #4155

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    Thanks very much to JCMAN on his posts focusing on the budding arts/performing arts boom in Jersey City.... we love the soaring skyline but the arts and community are also what makes for a great urban vibe.... when we talk Jersey City Rising it's literal AND symbolic....we're building soaring towers and a rebuilding a great city for the future!

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