Adams Alley Condominiums

Located at 2410 17th Street, NW, Washington, DC 20009 | Adams Morgan

The fact that there are not a lot of units at Adams Alley in Washington, DC, only serves to fuel the appetite on the part of prospective condo shoppers. The original low-rise Colortone Printing Building served as the nexus to the mixed-use redevelopment, with three more levels added on top. The end result is a visually striking structure with cubist sections rising above the original red brick base. The boutique project got its name from is location along a back alleyway off 17th Street in the Adams Morgan neighborhood.

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Delivered in 2005, this trendy condominium features ground level office space, with 12 stunning three-level penthouses on top. The airy and open floorplans range from around 1,062 to 1,590 square feet in size with soaring ceilings and massive factory-style windows. The look is highly modern, with jutting angles, dramatic floating stairs, hardwood floors, and private outdoor spaces. The gourmet kitchens are completely open, with stone counters, stainless steel appliances, and hanging pendent lights. The bedrooms are also notable, including frosted glass wall panels, walk-in closets and luxurious ensuite baths with slate floors, stone vanity tops, and large frameless showers.

More About Adams Alley, Washington, DC

Being tucked back in an alley allows for a relative sense of quiet, given the densely populated urban environment, not to mention Adam Morgan’s vaunted restaurant and nightclub scene. The condos have outdoor spaces at each level, along with super cool private rooftop decks. The penthouses with their 22-foot ceilings are made for entertaining, and it’s so easy to step out for more fun with top bars and eateries such as Death Punch, Town Tavern DC, Tryst, Meze, Smoke, Retrobottega just steps away. Grocery shopping is also a breeze with Harris Teeter a block away.

Adams Morgan has long been one of Washington’s trendiest neighborhoods. It’s reputation as a place for music clubs, art galleries, and weekend scenesters during the 1980s and 1990s spurred a residential renaissance as well. Before long, rowhouses were being snapped up on the cheap by those wanting to move into the city. The renovation projects of a generation ago are now fully realized, along with rehabbed apartment buildings and commercial structures that have been converted into high-end boutique condominiums like Adams Alley. The local population has also grown substantially, as have the day-to-day conveniences of life. The fascinating Meridian Hill Park with its cascading water terraces is within strolling distance, and you’re never far from funky bodegas, yoga studios, art galleries, and of course, all the fantastic restaurants along 18th Street.

To learn more about condos for sale at Adams Alley, please contact Andre Perez at District Partners at Compass, 202-400-3040.

Adams Alley, District of Columbia FAQs

Q: Has the neighborhood always been called Adams Morgan?

A: No, the area was once part of Lanier Heights and neighboring Washington Heights. In the 1950s, it was rebranded as Adams Morgan, named for two newly desegregated schools, the predominately white John Quincy Adams School, and the predominately black Thomas P. Morgan School.

Q: How has the neighborhood changed since then?

A: Food actually played an important role in the modern day evolution of Adams Morgan. There were only eight local restaurants in the 1970s, and now there are more than 100!

Q: Is parking available at Adams Alley?

A: There is at least one assigned garage parking spot for each unit, at a low rental fee.

Q: How far is it from Adams Alley to the White House?

A: The distance is less than two miles, with 16th Street being the most straight-forward route.

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