When Phillip Turner moved into the Greenmount West neighborhood in 1981, barely a 10-minute walk from the train lines of Baltimore City’s Penn Station, he was optimistic. “The city told us the neighborhood would change,” says Turner, an older black man who drives a bus for the city’s public school system. For decades Greenmount West has been marred by crumbling, vacant rowhouses and drug-fueled crime. Now, as economic development in recent years has begun to fulfill the promise Turner remembers, the community is grappling with what gentrification, Greenmount West-style, will look like.  Read on.