The Portland Business Journal featured Gevurtz Menashe as a "Cool Space” on March 28, 2013. Boasting a headline of, "Gevurtz Menashe Gets Down in Old Town,” the online article and slide show provide a great description of our new space; "Dashes of color and modern fixtures provide a counterpunch to Gevurtz Menashe's offices at the Fleischner-Mayer building in Old Town/Chinatown” along with "Generous use of wood, coupled with modern accents, provides a welcoming atmosphere.” Cool Spaces is a The Portland Business Journal’s occasional series featuring “the city’s most intriguing work places.” Pretty cool? We think so! View the article View the article HERE.
View more photos of our office HERE.
Thursday, March 28, 2013
Monday, March 25, 2013
The nation is at a crossroads: On Monday, March 25th, Mark Johnson Roberts, Of Counsel, contributed his expertise to the anticipation building inside the US Supreme Court, this week. Interviewed by Portland’s KOIN 6 News Channel, Mark simply stated, "The nation is at a crossroads, truthfully", further advocating that the two cases before the Supreme Court this week could set the tone for same-sex marriage across the nation. He also offered his valuable perspective that, "If DOMA's overturned, and if the ballot measure passes, then Oregonians would be able to enter into a marriage that would be recognized by the Federal Government," Great job, Mark! Click HERE to read the article.
Monday, March 18, 2013
Effective Monday, February 18 2013, Gevurtz Menashe will have a new home in old town! We are now located in the historic Fleischner-Mayer Building (Listed on the National Register of Historic Places), beween Couch and Davis, 4th Floor.
115 NW First Ave.
Portland, OR 97209
Portland, OR 97209
Building History: The Fleischner-Mayer Building was completed in 1906, designed by noted Portland architect Edgar Lazarus, was built as an office and warehouse relating to the waterfront commerce located just blocks away. As the water gave way to other shipping models, the vitality of the Old Town commercial district sagged and the building stock deteriorated. In the 1920s, the dry goods firm of Fleischner-Mayer Company occupied the building. In the following decade, it served as the Armory Annex and house Field Artillery manual drills. In the 50s and 60s, the building housed Norcrest China Company, a wholesale chinaware importer. In the late 1970's, the interior was renovated and adapted for ground floor restaurant use and upper story offices.