Permits Filed for 43-Story Hotel at 450 Eleventh Avenue, Hudson Yards

450 Eleventh Avenue450 Eleventh Avenue

Yet another new high-rise is officially about to begin rising in Hudson Yards. Permits have been filed for a 43-story hotel at 450 Eleventh Avenue, across from the Jacob K. Javits Convention Center and West 37th Street. The 34th Street Hudson Yards subway station is four blocks away. Atria Builders is responsible for the permit filings, and Flushing-based Marx Development Groups will be responsible for the development.

The 487-foot tall structure will yield 273,330 square feet, with 212,860 square feet dedicated to commercial use. 531 guest rooms will be created, well over the 440-key hotel expected in 2016. Reports from that year suggest the structure will be branded within the Starwood Hotels & Resorts Worldwide umbrella.

When complete, this and the Marx Group’s project at 461 West 34th Avenue will bring just over one thousand hotel rooms within close proximity to the Hudson Yards development.

DSM Design Group will be responsible for the design. Renderings by the firm from 2016 show a glassy structure with a retail podium and setback on the 13th floor, which is reflected in the permit.

Demolition permits were filed in February 2017. The estimated completion date has not been announced.

450 Eleventh Avenue with Hudson Yards, via Google Maps

450 Eleventh Avenue with Hudson Yards, via Google Maps

See here for our most recent Hudson Yards stories, including the topping out of 30 Hudson Yards.

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3 Comments on "Permits Filed for 43-Story Hotel at 450 Eleventh Avenue, Hudson Yards"

  1. Please pardon me for using your space: Indecisive, hesitating, unreliable and changeable on developments. (No have on YIMBY)

  2. You know Starwood was acquired by Marriott International a couple of years ago?

  3. David in Bushwick | July 17, 2018 at 7:02 pm | Reply

    Hudson Yards are perhaps the Rockefeller Center of our day except instead of the timeless, sleek limestone towers, cheap silver reflective glass is everywhere you look. It might age well.
    If all of these proposed buildings ultimately get occupied, how will a single dead-end subway train handle the volume?

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