A downtown property recently sold by Johnson City for a notable residential and commercial project has run into compliance issues after an inspection found small changes had been made without approval from the city.
New rules for murals, which in the downtown area are currently limited to certain walls, could mean more works of art in downtown Johnson City.
Previously restricted to certain walls, Johnson City has officially accepted new standards that could allow more murals in the downtown area.
After introducing requirements more than two years ago on where the artwork can go in the downtown area, Johnson City has been asked to relax restrictions on murals in its downtown historic district.
Local chef Nathan Brand wears a couple different hats in Johnson City.
In April, the Johnson City Historic Zoning Commission conducted a “complete overhaul” of its policy on signs in the downtown historic district.
In its first meeting of 2019 on Tuesday, the Johnson City Historic Zoning Commission elected Nathan Brand to serve as its chairman and Col. Paul Williamson to serve as vice chairman.
Want to paint a building in the Johnson City Downtown Historic District?
It took six months, but the Historic Zoning Commission finally adopted new guidelines in October permitting murals in specific areas of downtown Johnson City.
The Historic Zoning Commission denied a request from White Castle Properties Inc. on Tuesday for permission to demolish the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity house at 719 W. Maple St.
Plans to revisit guidelines for murals in downtown Johnson City moved forward in a 3-1 vote by the Historic Zoning Commission Tuesday evening.
Sunday’s tour will cover 13 historic places including Veterans Park, Historic Montrose Court, the oldest continually lived in home in Johnson City and some homes that highlight some of the more significant people who have lived in the neighborhood.
You don’t have to walk far in Oak Hill Cemetery to find an example of local history.
A decisive move by the Johnson City Historic Zoning Commission left a crowd of residents disappointed at Tuesday night’s meeting after the commission passed new guidelines that would ban murals in the historic district.
After months of meticulous analysis, members of the Johnson City Historic Zoning Commission finally seem to have produced design guidelines for the downtown area, settling on banning all murals from the area to avoid lawsuits.