Permits Filed for 63 West 14th Street in Greenwich Village, Manhattan

63 West 14th Street in Greenwich Village, Manhattan63 West 14th Street via Google Maps

Permits have been filed for a 12-story mixed-use building at 63 West 14th Street in Greenwich Village, Manhattan. Located on the corner lot of 6th Avenue and 14th Street, it is steps away from the 14th Street subway station, serviced by the F and L trains. Landsea Homes is developing with DNA Development.

The proposed 144-foot tall development will yield 86,295 square feet, with 57,161 square feet designated for residential space and 6,237 square feet for commercial space. It will have 50 residences, most likely condos based on the average unit scope of 1,143 square feet. The concrete-based structure will also have a cellar.

Morris Adjmi Architects is responsible for the design.

Demolition permits were filed in September of 2018 for the 1920’s four-story mixed-use building currently on the lot. An estimated completion date has not been announced.

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TFC Horizon
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8 Comments on "Permits Filed for 63 West 14th Street in Greenwich Village, Manhattan"

  1. This site, being on the north side of 14th, is technically in Chelsea, not Greenwich Village. Besides, we wouldn’t want the folks at GVSHP to get a heart attack in hearing about a 12 story building going up in GV.

  2. I wonder if the developer will be making any improvements to the subway entrance directly outside. Might not be large enough of a project to help fund inprovements but comes to mind given the dated and unwelcoming entrance. Good point above about calling it Chelsea!

  3. What is going on here?

  4. What is voing on here this is a shopping area not housing

  5. Oh no! The Moscow sign!

  6. I mean Moscot

  7. They better be tucking the Subway entrance into the base. It’s ridiculous the city didn’t require that improvement with the development across the street. That kind of thing should be par for the course when a new development is literally digging a 50 foot pit right on the other side of a station wall. Removing antiquated street stairs when possible should be an expected benefit to the public when large scale investments like this are made right beside a subway station. It would be expected pretty much everywhere else in the world except NYC.

  8. The apartment building next door has six and a half stories that match the old building’s four stories.
    Builders, years ago, touted lower ceilings as “modern”, but really just wanted to cram apartments and save on building costs.
    They also used the term “luxury”, which meant only an elevator and doorman. Nothing really luxurious about the apartments themselves.

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