Permits Filed for 669 St. Marks Avenue in Crown Heights, Brooklyn

669 St Marks Avenue in Crown Heights, Brooklyn669 St Marks Avenue via Google Maps

Permits have been filed for a five-story residential building at 669 St. Marks Avenue, in Crown Heights, Brooklyn. Located between Rogers and Nostrand Avenues, the interior site is a merger with the lot at 673 St. Marks Avenue. Nearby transit access includes the Nostrand Avenue LIRR train stop that is four blocks north of the proposed development, and the A and C trains at the Nostrand Avenue subway station six blocks north of the project. Massimo Cocco of Masmark LLC is listed as the owner behind the applications.

669 St. Marks Avenue Rendering

669 St. Marks Avenue Rendering

The new construction residential building will yield 15,944 square feet, with residential space allotted 12,559 square feet and community facility space designated 4,073 square feet. The boutique condo development will rise to a height of five stories and 51 feet, and will have nine units, at an average size of 1,395 square feet. Along with a rear yard 34 feet long and a side yard, the development will have a recessed rooftop and balconies on every floor, according to a rendering from the design agency.

Anthony Daniels, principal of Cycle Architecture + Planning is listed as the architect of record.

No demolition permits have been filed as of yet. An estimated completion date has not been announced.

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Dahlia Horizon
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4 Comments on "Permits Filed for 669 St. Marks Avenue in Crown Heights, Brooklyn"

  1. Please pardon me for using your space: Details not but rendering depress my eyes that it’s deposable on the structure in detailed. (Hello YIMBY)

  2. Very nuce project!

  3. Errata corrige: NICE!

  4. A typically bland, interchangeable, forgettable developer bldg that could be built anywhere, but instead a developer only sees maximum square footage and not that his characterless box is an intrusion upon a wonderfully preserved, ornate row of Victorian mansions. Of course Yimbys will argue he can do it, it’s his property, but the question is why do it? Why intrude upon a block where residents obviously have taken great pride in preserving these gems for decades? Why exploit this block and leave this neighborhood architecturally poorer? Find a run-down eyesore, of which there are many, one in need of being re-developed and build your new box where it will actually improve the street and the neighborhood. The sad fact is this developer doesn’t care what he leaves behind in this neighborhood? He doesn’t live there.

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