Renderings Revealed, Site Launches for 208 Delancey Street on the Lower East Side

Rendering courtesy of Filippo BologneseRendering courtesy of Filippo Bolognese

A teaser site with new renderings is now live for 208 Delancey Street, a 12-story residential development on Manhattan’s Lower East Side. Designed by ODA and developed by New Empire Real Estate, the property will yield 85 units with sales launching this spring, led by Compass Development Marketing Group.

Rendering courtesy of Filippo Bolognese

Rendering courtesy of Filippo Bolognese

Condominiums will range from studios to three-bedrooms, along with a select number of penthouses. Units will have open-plan layouts, custom-crafted kitchens and baths, and the majority will include private outdoor space. The starting pricing for a studio is $650,000.

Rendering courtesy of V1

Rendering courtesy of V1

Amenities include an attended lobby with a 24/7 virtual doorman, seating area, and access to courtyard; a parlor lounge; gym with an outdoor meditation terrace and yoga room; a landscaped rooftop with lounging, grilling pits, dining seating and fireplace; a double-height resident lounge with dining table, pool table, and co-working spaces; a pet spa with grooming station; shared laundry room; bike storage; and parking for ten vehicles.

The site is located near the foot of the Williamsburg Bridge, between Pitt Street and Ridge Street on an L-shaped plot. The closest subway is the F train at the Delancey Street station. Residents will also have access to the bicycle and pedestrian lanes of the Williamsburg Bridge, three blocks to the west.

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5 Comments on "Renderings Revealed, Site Launches for 208 Delancey Street on the Lower East Side"

  1. Very third world vibe. Even in the rendering it looks shabby and rundown.

  2. David : Sent From Heaven. | April 6, 2021 at 9:34 am | Reply

    Who designed these views? Including the unconventional building that is unique in the city. I want to see the face of the person who thinks. All in all, it’s beautiful: Thank you.

  3. Still not sure why development/design teams risk poured in place facades in the US…

  4. I actually quite like it.

  5. This reminds me of some mediocre midtown east office towers from the 1970’s and 1980’s. A clunker of a rendering. The materials indicated will age badly from day one. And that is if they DO NOT value engineer it!

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