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Maple Terrace is re-imagined and ready for office tenants

Maple Terrace is re-imagined and ready for office tenants

Uptown Dallas’ almost century-old Maple Terrace is reimagined and ready for office tenants

The landmark residential building has been given new life as an exclusive office address. Uptown Dallas' almost century old Maple Terrace building has been renovated into luxury office space. By Steve Brown

You won’t find much of the Roaring Twenties left inside Dallas’ Maple Terrace.

When the Uptown Dallas building opened its doors on Maple Avenue in 1925, it was the city’s most exclusive residential address.

Almost a century later, Maple Terrace is having a second debut — reimagined as the neighborhood’s newest luxury office digs. Workmen put finishing touches on the bar area in Uptown Dallas' almost century-old Maple Terrace building. Developer Hines has spent the last two years turning the long-time apartment tower into a boutique office building. It’s part of a mixed-use development that includes two restaurants out front and a new high-rise residential building behind Maple Terrace.

Hines is pulling the wraps off the landmark redo this week and showing off the revamped historic building.

While the outside of Maple Terrace has been preserved much as it looked in the early 20th century, step through the front doors and it’s another story.

The plush modern finishes and posh furnishings would be at home in a high-end hotel or luxury resort. The lobby lounge in the Maple Terrace office building in Uptown Dallas.(Steve Brown)

“We wanted it to have a residential feel,” Hines senior managing director Ben Brewer said. “It has that warmth that makes you want to be here.”

At only about 157,000 square feet, the Maple Terrace building is the smallest of several new office offerings on the way in Uptown. It’s also the only building in the neighborhood that combines historic architecture with a highly-amenitized new workspace.

“The term boutique office in commercial real estate is usually more about the size of the project,” Brewer said. “But there is a warmth here that a lot of those buildings are lacking. There are not many comparable buildings.”

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