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Biltmore Village Condo Guide
The beautiful, unique community of Historic Biltmore Village is made up of more than just adorable bungalows and cottages, it is also a wonderful business district with charming shops, delightful eateries, and incredible details like brick sidewalks and period architecture that will take you back to the 1800s. Homes for sale in Historic Biltmore Village are a mix of single-family charmers and chic condominiums with loads of character that will thrill even the most selective home buyers.
Some features include;
These lovely Asheville homes feature homes with two to four bedrooms, nice hardwood floors, finished basements with extra bedrooms, laundry rooms, recreational space, and spacious living rooms with wood-burning fireplaces that provide a cozy place to hang out with the family. The kitchen comes with new appliances, tons of counter and cabinet space, and large pantries. Master bedroom suites are spacious and have lots of light. The fully-fenced backyards provide a great outdoor space for the kids and pets to play, while the large deck is ideal for a relaxing entertainment area and barbecue grill.
Designed by renowned Beaux-Arts architect Douglas Ellington, the original building was constructed in 1925 and functioned as a hospital and a nursing home until 2001. Rowhouse Architects converted the building into 11 luxury condominiums while keeping the original structure intact. The site was redesigned by Landscape Architect Jeff McGehee of Asheville.
Biltmore Village is located across Biltmore Estate and is home to more than 40 shops and 10 cafes and restaurants, most of which are housed in historic cottages and buildings. Village shops and galleries offer a diverse selection of merchandise. The community is also less than 10 minutes away from Downtown Asheville, which offers an abundance of trendy dining, shopping, drinking, and entertainment options.
The village has arts and crafts galleries such as the New Morning Gallery and the Grand Bohemian Gallery. The first weekend of August in Biltmore Village brings the area’s premier outdoor art and craft with 110+ carefully selected artists by John Cram and New Morning Gallery. The festive fair draws thousands of eager shoppers from the Southeast to the beautiful tree-covered grounds of the Cathedral of All Souls.
The community is pet friendly and allows one pet per room and the pet has to be up to 40lb. However, additional pets are allowed for an extra charge of $85 per pet.
The community and surrounding area features:
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Standard Appointments in Units
Below are some of the standard appointments you can expect:
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Points of Interest
Get local insights about dining, arts, and music convenient to Biltmore Village Condos:
Early Girl Eatery
Early Girl Eatery is a popular locally-owned restaurant known for its brunch options with locations in Downtown Asheville, West Asheville, and North Asheville. Food is local and there are great vegan and vegetarian options.
Tip: If you like spicy foods ask for the habanero sauce on the side. Gets crowded on weekends.
What to order: The pork breakfast bowl or fried chicken and biscuits are staples.
8 Wall Street Asheville, NC 28801. https://earlygirleatery.com/
Pie.Zaa is a relatively new pizza joint on the South Slope, just a short walk from downtown Asheville. Pie.Zaa is serving up big (28 inches to be exact), quality pies. Think “crispy, airy, slightly chewy” - the perfectly oversized New York slice. The best in Asheville.
Tip: These pies are big. If you order, be prepared to share, or have leftovers.
What to order: You can’t go wrong with the classic “roni” pie. It’s a crowd-pleaser.
46 Millard Ave, Asheville, NC 28801. https://piezaapizzaasheville.com/
Mela Indian Restaurant
Mela Indian Restaurant in Downtown Asheville, just a short walk from the Arras. Vegan and gluten free options are available.
Tip: Be sure to add naan to your order - Mela’s bread dough is hand made and prepared in a tandoor oven.
What to order: Try out the butter chicken with some garlic naan.
70 N Lexington Ave, Asheville, NC 28801. melaasheville.com
Woolworth Walk is one of the newest art galleries in Downtown Asheville. Located right off of Haywood Street, Woolworth Walk features dozens of artist booths prominently displaying a variety of works from local makers and creators.
If you’re looking for whimsical art or want a spot where you can grab a quick lunch, Woolworth Walk is worth a stop in Downtown Asheville.
25 Haywood Street, Asheville, NC 28801. https://www.woolworthwalk.com/
This item on the list is a street, not a specific building conveniently located near Arras.
Wall Street is an European feeling, eclectic street with dozens of indoor and outdoor shops featuring a variety of local merchants, makers, artists, and musicians.
Blue Spiral is a sprawling 15,000 square foot gallery space in Asheville featuring some of the area’s most established exceptional makers as well as emerging talent. The gallery includes three floors of space devoted to prominently displaying a variety of works, spanning a broad range of mediums and styles, including photography, sculptures, and paintings.
38 Biltmore Ave, Asheville, NC 28801-3625.
In the Press
Great insights about the building, development, and history.
According to a publication in the Citizen-Times, Jack Cecil, CEO of Biltmore Farms, and his father, George Cecil agrees that Biltmore village was an excellent concept of an urban village, “one of the best examples of a little town is Biltmore village says Jack Cecil, noting that his great-grandfather and George’s grandfather, George Vanderbilt, had the foresight to build the small town at the entrance to his estate. Utilizing the skills of Biltmore landscape architect Frederick Law Olmsted and architect Richard Morris Hunt, Vanderbilt created Biltmore Village, anchored by a train station on one end and All Souls Episcopal Church on the other.”
The duo went ahead to admit that the concept of Biltmore Village was a factor in inspiring the now successful development, Biltmore Park. “Asked whose idea Biltmore Park was, Jack and George Cecil point at each other, then chuckle before finally settling on it being a ‘mutual idea.’ They visited similar urban village concepts in Illinois and Missouri, as well as Southern Village in Chapel Hill and a planned community at Disney in Florida.