Developers to Launch Condo Sales for 212 West 93rd Street on the Upper West Side

Rendering of 212 West 93rd Street - ODARendering of 212 West 93rd Street - ODA

Landsea Homes and Leyton Properties will soon launch sales for a new collection of condominium homes at 212 West 93rd Street on Manhattan’s Upper West Side. The building is designed by architects ODA with interiors by GRADE New York.

The 14-story building will rise from the site of the Shaare Zedek Synagogue, acquired by Leyton Properties from the Shaare Zedek Congregation for $34.3 million. While the structure was subsequently demolished, a portion of the first three floors will serve as a new home for the congregation. This area spans approximately 9,000 square feet.

Former synagogue at 212 West 93rd Street. Photo via Wikipedia Commons.

Former synagogue at 212 West 93rd Street. Photo via Wikipedia Commons.

The residential component will include 39,543 square feet with select units offering private outdoor terraces. In total the new development will comprise around 65,000 square feet.

The cubic, undulating massing of the building closely resembles other recently completed structures by ODA’s New York design studio including 101 West 14th Street in Greenwich Village and 98 Front Street in Dumbo, Brooklyn. Like those projects, 212 West 93rd Street’s pale masonry façade is punctuated by large floor-to-ceiling windows and incorporates a series of setbacks and cantilevers that support residential terraces.

Few details have been released regarding the mix of residential layouts, possible amenity spaces, or the pricing structure for the new homes. The Lindsey Stokes Team, a division within real estate brokerage Compass, will serve as exclusive marketing and sales agent.

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TFC Horizon
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4 Comments on "Developers to Launch Condo Sales for 212 West 93rd Street on the Upper West Side"

  1. Proud of developers who are working with this progress, so take care the structure on prominent views. I had registered as a reader, and adored as recorder with its feed: Thank you.

  2. If and when this is completed, the new location of the Synagogue here over a “portion of the first three floors” will certainly not match the grandeur of the original, unfortunately.

  3. It is so very ugly and stylistically out of place for the neighborhood. Firstly, it is a shame to have lost the beauty of the initial building and secondly, that the powers that be approved such a hideous design to replace it. It will stand out like a sore thumb on the block and in the neighborhood(full disclosure: I live in the neighborhood but am not or have I ever been part of the congregation…nor am I aesthetically blind).

  4. What a waste.

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