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Residential

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Lory Masters
Dallas History

The Grand Story of Loryland

Loryland is the only neighborhood in Dallas named after someone still living. How did its namesake, Lory Masters, earn the honor? First she started a lesbian motorcycle club.
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Conversation With

On The Links With: Allie Beth Allman’s Keith Conlon

Over a round of golf at Four Seasons Las Colinas, the firm president shares his thoughts on emerging DFW communities, home trading, and battling for properties in a hot market.
Rogers Healy
Real Estate

Meet the Dallas 500: Rogers Brandon Healy

The real estate star on his music memorabilia collection (Jimi Hendrix’s hair?), the diversification of Dallas, and the future of the region’s “crazy” residential market.
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Residential

Robbie Briggs’ Big Succession Plan

The 61-year North Texas luxury brokerage Briggs Freeman Sotheby’s International is now part of a growing worldwide portfolio.
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Multifamily

Art Centers This West Dallas Townhouse Development

Dallas-based Niva Parajuli will be the first artist to unveil work at a sculpture park on property.
By Sara Rushing

Latest

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Commercial Real Estate

Dallas Midtown Redeveloper Scott Beck is Betting on Residential

The commercial real estate veteran has launched Beck Realty Residential, tapping Compass all-stars Courtney Tauriac and Crystal Gonzalez to lead the show.
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Multifamily

First Look: Another California-Based Investment Group Enters Dallas’ Hot Residential Market

Banyan Residential investment has plans for two multifamily developments in North Oak Cliff, marking a more than $120 million investment.
By Ellie Beeck
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Residential

Mega Residential Real Estate Firm Plots Dallas Expansion

The new powerhouse team at Douglas Elliman Real Estate will include Bravo's Million Dollar Listing star Fredrik Eklund.
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Commercial Real Estate

Dallas Building Permit Drama Highlights Broken System

Ongoing issues have some residential developers say they are leaving Dallas—and never coming back.
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Commercial Real Estate

Dallas Has a Huge Backlog of Residential Permits, and Contractors Are Fed Up

A process that once took one to three days is now taking upwards of eight weeks. The city plans to spend $1 million to identify inefficiencies.