Condominium Sales Launch for Eleven Hancock in Central Harlem

11 Hancock, image by Aline Tom of +TOM11 Hancock, image by Aline Tom of +TOM

Sales have launched at Eleven Hancock, a ground-up condominium building in Harlem. Located at 11 Hancock Place between Morningside Avenue and West 124th Street, the 12-story, 130,000-square-foot building will comprise 71 studio, one-, two-, three-, and four-bedroom residences, about half of which will have private outdoor space. Nortco Development is responsible for the project, Issac & Stern for the design, and Lemay + Escobar for the interiors. The property is situated one block to the south of the 125th Street subway station, serviced by the A, B, C, and D trains, and is near the northeast corner of Morningside Park.

11 Hancock, image by Aline Tom of +TOM

Eleven Hancock, image by Aline Tom of +TOM

Eleven Hancock’s design features a façade with alternating horizontal zinc- and rust-colored bands across the cantilevered structure. A concrete exterior, exposed diagonal beams, and oversized windows give the building an industrial appearance.

Residents Lounge at 11 Hancock, image by Aline Tom of +TOM

Residents Lounge at Eleven Hancock, image by Aline Tom of +TOM

The amenities package includes a fitness center complete with Peloton bikes, a residents’ lounge, children’s playroom, pet spa, package room, and storage spaces. Residents have access to a roof deck with views of Harlem and Manhattan and a garden terrace with outdoor kitchens, BBQ stations, and dining areas.

Interiors will feature feature wide European white oak flooring, floor-to-ceiling windows, multi-zone heating and cooling systems, Calacatta quartz countertops, in-unit Miele appliances, Kohler sinks, hardware, and soaking tubs. Some units will have private rooftop cabanas with BBQs stations and outdoor sinks.

Penthouse living room at 11 Hancock, image by Aline Tom of +TOM

Penthouse living room at Eleven Hancock, image by Aline Tom of +TOM

Halstead Development Marketing’s Krantz + Krantz Team is leading sales with a newly live website and a sales office located at 2298 Frederick Douglass Boulevard, just a couple blocks from the construction site. Asking prices range from $585,000 to over $2.8 million.

Eleven Hancock is scheduled for completion in mid-2020.

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14 Comments on "Condominium Sales Launch for Eleven Hancock in Central Harlem"

  1. What’s going on? If I don’t have the ability to distinguish. There is no ability to read and make decisions using the reason, or give the meaning of the word. Beautiful or ugly in my view, I miss Michael Young. (Thanks to Michael Young)

  2. Apartments and condominiums for the rich how is this development gonna help the people in harlem?

  3. At least 50/50 should be suggested due to the over-whelming attention of removing people of color out of their community. We built this community by accepting the causes and effect and managed to pull thru. It isn’t fair to those who can’t live out their lives that they come to accept.

  4. They don’t have affordable housing this is not for people of Harlem..this will not help people who need a place to live that 15.00 an hour can afford this should not be aloud in Harlem ..

  5. The facade details are nice but the cantilever is so awkward.

  6. I have a college degree from Howard U with honors. I make just upward of 6 figures. I have no children. I have great credit. I live in Harlem. I cannot afford this property. Sad.

  7. Harlem is named after Haarlem, a city in the Netherlands..it has had many varied past lives, and will have many lives to come.

  8. When is enough enough? Why is it ok to force huge numbers of people to leave neighborhoods that they have occupied for generations. Stop the “affordable housing” lie. These residents can’t afford $3000+/mo to live in affordable housing. This place isn’t even bothering to lie about it, telling you upfront “This isn’t for you”. Where are the elected officials who are supposed to be representing the people…or are they more interested in representing future residents.

  9. Juanita Webster | August 30, 2019 at 7:58 pm | Reply

    Ilove Harlem. But unfortunately, I can’t afford it. No low income housing allowed.

  10. How about something built that the people of Harlem can actually afford and stop trying to run people out of their neighborhoods

  11. Sandra FM WILES | August 31, 2019 at 11:49 am | Reply

    Harlem Resident. WHATEVER HAPPENED TO ALL OF THE LOW AND AFFORDABLE HOUSES THAT WAS SUPPOSED TO BE BUILT IN HARLEM. WHY NOW DOES EVERYONE WANT TO LIVE IN HARLEM, 1990 I COULD NOT GET A TAXICAB OR AIRPORT SHUTTLE BUS TO PICK ME UP IN HARLEM?????

  12. Unfortunately, African – Americans did not own most of the land in Harlem. Myriad reasons. This lack of ownership is compounded by the structural inequality inherent in the US quasi-free market system and the withering impact of globalized capital. Much of the eroding African American presence can be traced to Harlem’s transformation into the titular “Black Capital of American” in the early 1920’s when redlining, discrimination, and dis-enfranchisement caused the middle class to flee. The heroin epidemic of the 1960’s did little to edify class structure in the community. The fleeting era of black power, and cultural nationalism overlooked pathways to economic independence and real political power. We’ll see the continued erosion of the black presence as corporate power increases and the refrain for economic justice finds little solace and few empowered allies in the years to come.

  13. My firm Construction Alliance LLC is interested in the “Post Construction Cleaning” for this project. We are based in Harlem. How do I apply.

  14. Everyone wants free or discounted (affordable) stuff! But the way the world works is someone with money buys land, builds a building and rents out apartments. It’s basic economics. Government doesn’t own land and hand out apartments to poor people because they were born nearby. Stop expecting that.

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