Transforming the Skyline
Designed by legendary late architect Henry Cobb, of Pei Cobb Freed & Partners, in collaboration with CambridgeSeven, One Dalton is a statuesque work of art located in Boston’s revered Back Bay neighborhood. Set 24 stories above the award-winning Four Seasons Hotel, the building has a private arrival and lobby and 20,000 square feet of amenities, including an exclusive 50th private residents lounge, 50/50, designed by the internationally acclaimed Thierry Despont. Esteemed design, extraordinary views and a service-rich lifestyle, found only within the world’s most prestigious hotels, makes One Dalton a premier address that is unlike any other.
The Tallest Residential Building in Boston
“The building’s transition into its ‘soft triangle’ shape is eventful but seamless. It deliberately occurs just as the tower begins to rise above its immediate neighbors.
Henry N. Cobb
One Dalton Architect
Stunning Views in Every Direction
Floor-to-ceiling windows that gracefully curve frame breathtaking panoramic vistas. From northeastern views of the Charles River, Cambridge and Boston Harbor to southwestern views of Kenmore Square, Fenway and the scenic landscape of western Massachusetts, One Dalton residents are surrounded by endless beauty.
ONE DALTON IS LEFT CENTER. TO THE LEFT IS THE BACK BAY, BEACON HILL AND THE CHARLES RIVER. TO THE RIGHT IS THE SOUTH END.
One Dalton’s private residential lobby with porte cochère entrance is the gateway to a host of quintessential Four Seasons services, including doorman, 24-hour valet service and six ultra-high speed Kone elevators. The building’s thick walls, solid concrete floors and triple-layer glass façade help ensure privacy between residences and exterior noise reduction.
At One Dalton’s doorstep, residents can enjoy the 5,000-square-foot Dalton Park, designed by Michael Van Valkenburgh—an ideal place for owners to enjoy fresh air, beautiful seasonal greenery and surrounding Back Bay charm.
IN THE PRESS
The Boston Globe
“[Cobb] rounds off the three points of the triangle and gently curves the three sides, softening the shape of his building and making it less obvious, something that asks to be explored.”Read More
“The building’s restraint to the point of muteness, its refusal to reveal anything other than its obsession with its urban context, is surely its greatest strength.”Read More