Construction is complete on Manor 82, an eight-story residential building at 333 East 82nd Street in the Yorkville section of Manhattan’s Upper East Side. Designed by Zproekt Architecture and developed by Rybak Development, the 75-foot-tall structure spans 35,800 square feet and yields 21 condominium units designed by STUDIO20MIGLIA and Molly Elizabeth and marketed by Serhant. The property is located between First and Second Avenues.
Recent photos show the finished look of the structure and its prewar-inspired design. The façade is composed of warm-hued stone paneling surrounding a grid of recessed windows with dark mullions, and incorporates numerous embellishments including intricate metal railings and floral reliefs. A thick cornice caps the roof parapet.
The main entrance features a shallow glass-paneled sidewalk canopy with sculptural metal supporting columns.
On the top levels are two four-bedroom, three-bathroom penthouse units with rear balconies, both of which are already sold. Manor82 also features a townhouse-style unit spanning 1,938 square feet with three bedrooms, 2.5 bathrooms, and a 407-square-foot outdoor terrace.
The below screenshot shows the three townhouse buildings that used to occupy the plot.
The site is a short walk from the 86th Street Q train station at the intersection of East 83rd Street and Second Avenue.
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The problem with the development is that the views are very low and the building is not on the avenue yet it is priced like a condo with a view. Good luck but an apartment for first six floors have no real view . Good luck but it is what it is..
Also I noticed the next door building goes up 4 floors but somehow this new buildings fifth floor is as tall as the neighbors fourth floor.
Well, this is very unique.
A surprisingly very well detailed design that harkens back to the beginning of the 1900s.
Unfortunately, removing 4 historic row houses means the new 21 units for the privileged leaves fewer housing units in a city in a housing crisis. This is a big step backwards in the worst of ways.
Yes, the new building should have been larger to include more units.
It’s a shame the 3 historic townhouses were sacrificed for this
As far as details and execution are concerned, this is rather bad faux historicism that’s receiving a surprising good reception by an online clan that should no better. Check out this firms work in Brooklyn. This is no RAMSA…more like a RAMSO.
I love the railing and cornice details on the top floors! So gorgeous! 😍
I wish this building was less symmetrical—it’s just too straight!
Apparently cheap facsimiles fool easily.