One South at The Plaza

  (Redirected from Bank of America Plaza (Charlotte))

One South at The Plaza (formerly the Bank of America Plaza) is a 503 feet (153 m), 40-story skyscraper in Charlotte, North Carolina. It is the 6th tallest in the city. It contains 887,079 square feet (82,412 m2) of rentable area of which 75,000 sq ft (7,000 m2) of retail space, and the rest office space. The tower also has a below-grade parking garage with space for 456 vehicles and leases a nearby five-level garage, providing 730 additional parking spaces.

One South at The Plaza
BofA plaza.jpg
General information
StatusComplete
TypeOffice / Retail
Location101 South Tryon Street
Coordinates35°13′36″N 80°50′36″W / 35.2266°N 80.8432°W / 35.2266; -80.8432Coordinates: 35°13′36″N 80°50′36″W / 35.2266°N 80.8432°W / 35.2266; -80.8432
Opening1974
Height
Antenna spire503 ft (153 m)
Technical details
Floor count40
Floor area887,079 sq ft (82,412 m2)

Opened in 1974 as NCNB Plaza, it served as the world headquarters for NCNB and its successor, NationsBank, until the opening of NationsBank Corporate Center in 1992. It was the tallest building in North Carolina from its completion in 1974 until it was surpassed by One First Union Center in 1987. The tower is located at the intersection of East Trade Street and South Tryon Street. A bronze sculpture entitled "Il Grande Disco" is located in the plaza adjacent to the building. Behringer Harvard REIT I Inc bought the tower in 2006.

Cousins Properties acquired the building in 2019, and renamed it One South at The Plaza in 2021 after Bank of America relocated its employees elsewhere in Uptown.

NCNB Plaza was built along with the 350-room Radisson Plaza. In 1998, LaSalle Advisors of Chicago owned NationsBank Plaza and the Radisson Plaza when Omni Hotels, which exited Charlotte two years earlier, bought the hotel with plans for an $8 million renovation, making it a Four Diamond luxury hotel.[1]

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Doug Smith, "Back Uptown: Omni to Buy Radisson", The Charlotte Observer, December 9, 1998.

External linksEdit

Preceded by Tallest Building in Charlotte
1974—1988
153 m
Succeeded by