Rentals Begin Leasing at 223 Fourth Avenue AKA “No. 223” in Park Slope, Brooklyn

Exterior rendering of No. 223 (Credit: Paperfarm)

In Park Slope, rentals at 223 Fourth Avenue, now branded as No. 223, have begun leasing. The 13-story building will contain 63 units ranging from studio to two-bedroom apartments, with pricing beginning at about $2,300 per month.

New interior renderings reveal modern residential accommodations with white oak flooring, quartz countertops, stainless steel appliances, and in-unit washer/dryers. Amenity areas will include a designated chef’s kitchen, a landscaped roof deck, and bicycle storage.

While not exactly an amenity, Starbucks has also opened a location on No. 223’s ground floor.

Rendering of ground-floor vestibule at No. 223 (Credit: Paperfarm)

Rendering of communal roof deck at No. 223 (Credit: Paperfarm)

Rendering of living room area at No. 223 (Credit: Paperfarm)

Rendering of master bathroom at No. 223 (Credit: Paperfarm)

Renderings of residential lounge area at No. 223 (Credit: Paperfarm)

As previously reported by YIMBY, the building occupies formerly vacant lots at 225 and 223 Fourth Avenue. The assemblage was completed by Greystone Development in 2016, who commissioned Daniel Goldner Architects to design the new residential building. MNS will be responsible for managing the leasing.

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TFC Horizon

4 Comments on "Rentals Begin Leasing at 223 Fourth Avenue AKA “No. 223” in Park Slope, Brooklyn"

  1. Please pardon me for using your space: Claim its design as mine. Copyright will work suddenly.

  2. This building is extremely ugly, and worse it has zero relationship to the historic structure to which it is attached. It’s hard to believe that City Planning approved the design or the incredibly insensitive “restoration” of the historic bathhouse next door. Even though the previous owners did not take care of it, at least they respected it. The new building – indeed, the entire project – is disgraceful.

  3. So the roof counts as the 13th story?

  4. It’s an odd design. Extending that awkward glass cutout on the right up to the setback would’ve made it cleaner.

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