With historic roots dating back to 1924, the revival of the Eddystone Hotel represents more than just an architectural evolution. Created during an era of energy and limitless possibility in Detroit, the revival of this landmark building is influenced by generations of diverse styles, evolving communities and cultural moments.
With 92 thoughtfully designed apartments, art-infused interiors, and an eclectic first-floor lounge, the new era of The Eddystone offers a blend of modern amenities and historic charm in The District Detroit.
An homage to tradition, The Eddystone's impeccably restored interiors combine 1920s craftsmanship with modern finishes and state-of-the-art amenities. This unique blend of old and new helps create a warm and inviting canvas for the contemporary lifestyle.
With studio, one bedroom and two bedroom options, each residence features stylized interior finishes, open concept floor plans, and smart home technology—all within walking distance of The District Detroit’s variety of attractions. In addition to neighborhood conveniences, residents have the luxury of immediate access to the highly anticipated new restaurant and lounge from Four Man Ladder, the proprietors of the highly acclaimed Grey Ghost.
See below for a full list of features and amenities.
With 13 floors, residences at the Eddystone feature a range of sizes and configurations. Click to view each floor plan below.
Inspired by the dynamic energy of the Eddystone Hotel in the 1920s, the building will feature The Eddystone Collective; a curated collection of works from Detroit-based artists. The Collective will showcase and promote the diversity of each artist and their unique style while celebrating the history of Detroit.
All artists represented in the collection are proud to call Detroit home and are excited to contribute to a project celebrating creativity and innovation in a world-class city.
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Centered in the heart of The District Detroit, the Eddystone is conveniently located amongst Detroit’s most energetic neighborhoods. As the city’s dynamic sports and entertainment destination, The District Detroit is home to Little Caesars Arena, Comerica Park, Ford Field and the Fox Theatre. As a growing community gathering place, it connects downtown to nearby neighborhoods like Midtown, Corktown, and Brush Park. With close proximity to dozens of contemporary dining, office, and retail spaces, The Eddystone is truly in good company for Detroit's next chapter.
0.2 Mile Radius (4 Minute Walk)
0.5 Mile Radius (8 Minute Walk)
The Heart Of
Johnny Floyd is a self-taught African American painter in Detroit, MI. He started painting 2 years ago when it became clear that creating was the only thing that made any sense to him. While not restricted to a specific medium, Floyd has found painting in oils to be the most enjoyable. His work both examines and reimagines the African American experience through the melding of figurative, surrealistic, and abstracted practices that lend a broad lens through which to view his world.
Born in Detroit, Paul Johnson made his introduction into Detroit's art scene via pictures known by his social experiment called "pinches". Later traveling to Thailand and later studying in Australia, he proceeded to have an exhibition in Melbourne titled, "Holding up // Holding On". After arriving back to the States he immediately took off to Brooklyn, New York, having a small showing of work featuring a series called "Cloudscaping." Upon arriving back in Detroit, he was accepted into the Red Bull House of Art Residency, producing two series "Rencendence" and "Holding Out". Now Paul is currently working with 1xRUN as their printshop specialist and in between jaunts into Detroit's ruins to paint in his passion for painting.
Taylor Simone is an interdisciplinary artist from Metro Detroit. She received her MFA in Visual Communications from Virginia Commonwealth University and is currently teaching at Bowling Green State University.
Mary Rousseaux is an artist fluent in different visual medias - painting, sculpture, the artist book and photography, but remains primarily a painter. Her fluency and versatility has allowed her to expand the language of painting. She has been at the forefront of creating work that pushes the imagination and challenges the traditional definitions and formal concerns of contemporary painting. Working on or altering the two-dimensional surface, continuing to investigate how we see, her work conveys a layering and compression of time, space and place that is directly informed by the changing landscape of the city. Her work continues to explore the ideas of memory and how they weave together to create our reality.
Ellen Rutt is a multidisciplinary artist and designer whose desire was to steep her identity as an artist in the spirit of Detroit, so she chose to locate her studio within an old warehouse in Milwaukee Junction, just east of the New Center Area. While outsiders might not think of this area as an attractive place to explore, many artists are drawn to its dynamic automotive past and in recent years have transformed the vacant buildings into their own creative enclave.
Marlo Broughton (born 1987) known professionally as Marlobro, is an American pop artist and designer, who got his start by working with his cousin and founder of Detroit vs. Everybody by Tommey Walker and linking up with members of finally famous which ultimately lead to working on mixtape artworks and branding for Big Sea's early indie career. He began as a graffiti artist, moving on to studying industrial design at WSU (Wayne State University), and now makes acrylic painting on canvas and large-scale mural paintings. His work is exhibited in galleries and outdoors, locally, and internationally, in private and public spaces, and is prized by collectors. He lives and works in Detroit, Michigan.
Teresa Petersen is an artist living and working in the city of Detroit, Michigan. She works in several media, specializing in found-object assemblage sculptures, collages made from vintage prints, catalogs, and magazines, and mixed media pieces containing elements of both. The individual objects making up each piece serve to form a cohesive final structure as well as individually relate to the theme of the piece as a whole. Her work emphasizes and explores the relationships between women's stereotypes and ideals: in culture, in nature, and in our throw-away society.
Elliott Rousseaux grew up in a print studio in Midtown Detroit. She learned to print about the same time she learned to spell. Her marks come from a place of spontaneity and joyful exploration of the world around her. She attended Cooper Union in Manhattan, and while she fully embraced what New York City had to offer she couldn't wait to return to her hometown. She actively explores the language of collage and assemblage, using appropriated images to open a dialogue that bridges the traditions of the past with contemporary ideas of the changing urban landscape.
Mark Wolack claims he has always been an artist. This statement goes far beyond Mark's focus of painting. Mark began drawing before he was ten, studied guitar and martial arts through high school, and made a short career as a musician in his 20's. Disillusionment with the music industry brought him full circle to rediscover the visual arts again. Mark began drawing again years after he originally put down the pencil as a child. His nuance gives each work its own character and helps Mark to create individual statements each time he works. His unique method involves painting "wet on wet", which means he never allows the painting to dry while he is working. He prefers to use found objects, sticks, and other "tools" to get the desired effect.
Kevin Castile is an artist living in St. Clair Shores, Michigan. His work incorporates elements of drawing, painting and photography in a disjunctive collage format. He has exhibited at the Detroit Artist's Market; University of Michigan; Wayne State University; Western Illinois University; A.R.C. Gallery, Chicago; Detroit Focus Gallery and the Willis Gallery. Kevin teaches Color Theory and Design as well as Painting at the University of Michigan, Dearborn. He also works as a Management Engineer for the Henry Ford Health System.
Birgit's energetic works show a lush world, where nature is in constant celebration. Verdant gardens, and imaginary spaces become synonym for vulnerability and sanctuaries. She employs a myriad of media, including encaustic, oil, acrylic, encaustic monotype and even throwing and painting ceramics. She has exhibited nationally and internationally, and is represented in Germany, the Netherlands, and in the U.S. She was awarded finalist of the International Portrait Competition, Society for Art of Imagination, UK (2011), Best of Show, Platform Award, OK (2013) Best of Show, Nana 14, FL (2014) and won multiple awards nationwide.
Katerina Friday is a Russian-born artist with a background in drawing, painting, and animation. She received a BFA at the College for Creative Studies, where she studied traditional animation techniques, illustration, and multi-media. Her work ranges from representational to abstract and conceptual. Having grown up in Russia, she has lived in the Detroit area for the last decade, and brings a cross-cultural approach to her art through multiple mediums.
Alan Watson is a painter, photographer, assemblage artist and printmaker. He was born in Detroit and raised in nearby Redford Township. Watson’s family appreciated culture. After seeing his father take art classes, Watson started painting himself. His first subject was impressionist style landscapes. Later, as a teenager, he developed an interest in abstraction. He also began exhibiting in galleries at age 18. His love of painting led him to choosing art as a career.
Watson received a BFA from Wayne State University in 1990. It was at Wayne that Watson developed his signature “pull tape” technique that he employs in his abstract paintings to this day. While completing a painting assignment about shape and form, he was inspired by the clean lines left on the canvas after the tape was removed. After experimenting with the ways that tape created negative and positive space, he began incorporating factory made stickers into his painting process. This inclusion of “ready-made” objects opened up further possibilities to create interesting shapes and effects.