On adjacent triangular parcels at 100 Franklin Street – between West Broadway and Sixth Avenue, in Tribeca — DDG plans to develop two mixed-use buildings of six and eight stories tall, totaling 10 condominiums, with retail space on the ground floor. According to Crain’s Business, the Board of Standards and Appeals has granted DDG a variance to ignore a required upper-level set-back. The project is being designed in-house, and ground breaking is expected by the Fall, with completion is 2017. The LPC approved the project in January 2014.
Greystone is planning to develop a 10-story building at 108 Chambers Street, in Tribeca, according to Tribeca Citizen. The property was acquired in April for $17 million, and is currently home to a single-story retail building. The site has roughly 12,000 square feet of unused air rights, but Greystone plans to demolish the existing structure. Site preparation is expected to begin in the next few weeks, but demolition and new building applications have yet to be filed.
In early 2014, Steven Schnall’s six-story, nine-unit residential building topped-out at 15 Leonard Street, in Tribeca, and now Curbed has photos of the structure’s completed façade. Turett Collaborative Architects is designing, and the building is almost ready for opening after just two years since construction initially began. Curtis + Ginsberg Architects is serving as architect of record.
New renderings have surfaced of the planned 58-story, 157-unit luxury tower at 111 Murray Street, in southern Tribeca, which is being developed by Witkoff, Fisher Brothers and New Valley. The building is planned to have nearly 2,100 square feet of retail, and a 10,000 square-foot landscaped plaza, according to The New York Times.
When we last checked in at Silverstein’s 30 Park Place, the 67-story hotel and condo tower had just topped out, becoming the tallest residential building in Lower Manhattan. Now most of the structure has its windows, except for the top 15 stories or so. Cladding has reached even further, and only the five uppermost floors are still naked steel and concrete.
Witkoff Group’s and Fisher Brothers’ Kohn Pedersen Fox-designed luxury tower, planned for Tribeca at 101-111 Murray Street, has been amended to have 157 residential units, up from 139 stated in the original application. Despite an erroneous report, YIMBY has news that the 62-story tower will actually stand 822 feet above the street, merely 35 feet below the outdated 857-foot proposal. The 372,000 square-foot building will include a nearly 2,100 square-foot retail portion on the ground floor, and completion is expected in 2017.
The developers of a 62-story, 139-unit mixed-use tower at 101-111 Murray Street, in Tribeca, have reportedly found financing, valued in the hundreds of millions, from a Chinese insurance company. YIMBY confirmed in March that 111 Murray Street will rise 857 feet tall, but first revealed the design in June of 2014. Witkoff Group and Fisher Brothers are developing; Kohn Pedersen Fox is designing. The site’s predecessor has now been demolished, and completion is expected in 2017.
Per The New York Times, Sorgente Group is converting the five-story commercial loft building at 60-66 White Street, in Tribeca, into eight luxury units. Interior work is underway, and the building will be renovated to environmentally friendly standards. Multiple units are already in contract, and completion is expected by 2016.
The Calicchio family is marketing the five-story, 41,000 square-foot parking garage at 56 North Moore Street, in Tribeca, as a redevelopment site for $88 million. The property comes with an additional 3,000 square feet of air rights, per The Real Deal, and the garage would probably be converted into luxury residential units. Avison Young is marketing the property.
Cape Advisors has acquired an assemblage of six buildings on West Broadway between Warren and Murray Streets, in Tribeca, for $50 million. The new owner is planning to demolish the existing properties for a condominium building measuring 46,000 square feet. Cushman & Wakefield marketed the property, and the deal broke $1,000 per square-foot, per Crain’s Business.