699 East 6th Street: 113 Willow Avenue Realty LLC has filed applications to begin “structural work” for a six-story and 14-unit residential building of 9,535 square feet at the vacant lot of 699 East 6th Street, in the East Village; Gregg Rothstein is designing.
743 5th Avenue: Louis Vuitton has filed a slew of applications to begin foundation and superstructure work on an 85-foot tall commercial building — filed in July — at 743 5th Avenue, just above 57th Street; construction is likely imminent.
2065 Walton Avenue: Developer Alan Bell has filed a slew of applications to begin foundation and superstructure work in conjunction with a 10-story and 92-unit residential building filed in July for 2065 Walton Avenue, in the Concourse; the site comes vacant, and once applications are approved, earth should begin to move.
2925 West 19th Street: Coney Island Hospital has filed applications to construct a modular single-story building of 13,360 square feet at the surface lot of 2925 West 19th Street, in Coney Island; MJCL is designing.
185 Freeman Street: Freeman Gardens LLC has filed applications to construct a four-story and seven-unit residential building of nearly 5,000 square feet at 185 Freeman Street, in Greenpoint. A deteriorating three-story wood-framed building was approved for demolition in July; Joseph Mucciolo is designing.
60-02 Lawrence Street: Chris Zheng has received approval to construct a three-story and two-unit residential building of 3,300 square feet at 60-02 Lawrence Street, in Queensborough Hill; the site’s single-floor predecessor was demolished in December.
215 Oceanside Avenue: Breezy Point Cooperative has filed applications to construct a two-story and single-family abode of 1,459 square feet at 215 Oceanside Avenue, in Breezy Point; a single-floor structure was destroyed by Hurricane Sandy in 2012.
53 Roman Avenue: Property owner Dennis Doyle has filed applications to construct a two-story and single-family abode of 3,800 square feet at the vacant lot of 53 Roman Avenue, in Bulls Head; the site’s single-story predecessor was demolished in 2007.
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