Construction is complete on 212 West 93rd Street, a 14-story residential building on Manhattan’s Upper West Side. Designed by Eran Chen, head of ODA, and developed by Landsea Homes and Leyton Properties, the 65,000-square-foot structure features 20 condominium units in one- to four-bedroom layouts and a select number of full-floor penthouses with interiors by GRADE New York, as well as the new home for the Shaare Zedek Synagogue. The Tuinstra Davis Team at Douglas Elliman and Douglas Elliman Development Marketing is handling sales and marketing for the property, which is located near the corner of Broadway and West 93rd Street.
Finishing touches have wrapped up since our last update in January and the construction barricades have been removed from the sidewalk, revealing the finished look of the entrances for the synagogue and condominiums.
The structure stands out from its neighbors in the morning sun, with the the bright white paneling framing a signature ODA cubic design with numerous setbacks and cantilevering volumes.
Homes feature white oak floors, oak-clad floor-to-ceiling windows, open-style kitchens crafted with custom-stained Ghiaccio gray-lacquer cabinetry, Volakas marble slab countertops and backsplash, and bathrooms with custom millwork and Italian Lymra limestone. Residential amenities include a 24-hour attended lobby, a landscaped rooftop with al fresco dining and a fully-equipped outdoor kitchen, a fitness studio outfitted with Technogym equipment and The Mirror, a children’s playroom, a pet spa, and private storage space for purchase.
The property is a short walk to the 96th Street station with access to the 1, 2, and 3 trains.
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Unfortunately, this design just doesn’t work for me. The cantilevered cubes are way too random and look messy. Additionally, the base really doesn’t fit the rest of the building. The whole design is just so ackward, which is disappointing as I originally had high hopes for it.
A unique views of the latest progress, this property for living meet new requirements on homes. The design standards were possibly beautiful, so be only an observer on rooftop and terrace: Thanks to Michael Young.
Notice how it “seamlessly” blends with it’s neighboring buildings?!
These modern buildings just dont age well.
Sorry but I am just
Over Jenga! Particularly on a block like this.
The day where this design trend bites the dust cannot come soon enough.
incredibly a nondescript box would have been just fine
This one will be an exterior maintenance nightmare.