Construction Update, New Renderings for 150 Rivington Street, Lower East Side, Manhattan

150 Rivington Street rooftop, design by GLUCK+150 Rivington Street rooftop, design by GLUCK+

A new seven-story residential building is starting to rise above its townhouse neighbors on the Lower East Side of Manhattan. 150 Rivington Street is located in a quiet spot of the bustling neighborhood, three blocks away from the Delancey-Essex Street Subway Station, serviced by the F, J, M, and Z trains. Cogswell Lee Development will be responsible for the development, which replaces the old Streitz Matzo Factory.

150 Rivington Street

150 Rivington Street, rendering by Volley Studio via the NYT

The 89-foot tall structure will yield 55,630 square feet of space, with 8,200 square feet dedicated to the commercial-retail use, and 47,420 square feet for residential use.

150 Rivington Street, image by Andrew Campbell Nelson

150 Rivington Street, image by Andrew Campbell Nelson

45 condominiums will be created, averaging 1,054 square feet apiece. One-bedroom units start at $1 million, two-bedroom units start at $1.7 million, and three-bedroom units start at $2.7 million.

150 Rivington Street interior, design by GLUCK+

150 Rivington Street interior, design by GLUCK+

GLUCK+ is responsible for the design. The site is currently on its third floor, with no façade installation in view.

150 Rivington Street, image by Andrew Campbell Nelson

150 Rivington Street, image by Andrew Campbell Nelson

150 Rivington Street, image by Andrew Campbell Nelson

150 Rivington Street, image by Andrew Campbell Nelson

Follow the YIMBYgram for real-time photo updates
Like YIMBY on Facebook
Follow YIMBY’s Twitter for the latest in YIMBYnews



3 Comments on "Construction Update, New Renderings for 150 Rivington Street, Lower East Side, Manhattan"

  1. Welcome Home (David) | January 8, 2018 at 7:47 am | Reply

    Please pardon me for using your space: Street level having new beautiful design, do it is dashing by trees.

  2. It would be hard to design anything that looks less like the Lower East Side of NY than this.

  3. Jeremy you are so right.

Leave a comment

Your email address will not be published.


*