Renderings Revealed for 6 Garfield Place in Park Slope, Brooklyn

Rendering of Six Garfield - Courtesy of V1Rendering of Six Garfield - Courtesy of V1

Renderings have been released for Six Garfield, a 12-story condominium building at 6 Garfield Place on the rise in Park Slope, Brooklyn. Designed by DXA Studio and developed by New Empire Real Estate, the project will contain a mix of one- to four-bedroom residences and a glass-enclosed penthouse unit.

Model of the Six Garfield Penthouse - Courtesy of V1

Model of the Six Garfield Penthouse – Courtesy of V1

The façade is comprised of tan brick, black-metal framed windows, and glass railings that enclose the residential balconies and amenity spaces. The massing incorporates a number of setbacks and cantilevers that will support the balconies. For added flare, the underside of each cantilevered section is sheathed in reflective gold cladding.

Rendering of Six Garfield entrance - Courtesy of V1

Rendering of Six Garfield entrance – Courtesy of V1

Occupants will also have access to 8,000 square feet of amenity spaces. These include a fitness center with a skylight, a children’s playroom, a sky-lit atrium library lounge, an additional lounge with both indoor and outdoor areas, a landscaped roof deck with outdoor dining and grilling stations, and a pet spa. Bike storage and dedicated general storage areas will also be available to residents.

Construction is expected to top out this winter. Occupancy is anticipated as early as spring 2021.

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5 Comments on "Renderings Revealed for 6 Garfield Place in Park Slope, Brooklyn"

  1. David : Sent From Heaven. | August 24, 2020 at 7:06 am | Reply

    Short spaces between two parts, stand at the prominent and play with the weather above: Thank you.

  2. One way to make those overhangs look less obnoxious is to make them just a thing on all new buildings. I guess.

    • The corner may be a gut rehab of the existing three-story building with a floor added while the 12-story part is on the site of an old auto shop. I understand distributing the bulk that way if the height is allowed–higher apartments command higher prices–but I was under the impression that it isn’t usually economical to reuse old structures in the end, which is why it’s usually done only when grandfathering in old zoning.

      • The reuse of the old structure on the corner is really nicely done, IMO. I think in this case it will add some cache to the whole complex. People love a classy adaptive reuse, especially in that park of Brooklyn.

  3. How many units of more affordable housing are being replace by this building with no affordable units. Just what NYC needs when hundreds of thousands of renters face displacement due to the ravages of the pandemic.

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