In 2015, New York’s landmarks law turned 50 years old. Events and discussion panels were held across the city throughout the year. The Museum of the City of New York held the commemorative Saving Place exhibit. As YIMBY reported, six individual landmarks and four historic districts were designated during this period. However, last year also saw its fair share of demolitions. Here, we look back at a small selection from the dozens of buildings that met the wrecking ball over the course of 2015. These eight structures range from architectural masterpieces to eyesores and span across a variety of decades, styles, and uses – as diverse as the Big Apple’s built environment itself.
111 Murray Street
Earlier this month, Fisher Brothers, Witkoff and New Valley secured financing for their 58-story, 157-unit condominium project at 111 Murray Street, in southern Tribeca, and now the team has broken ground on the building. The Kohn Pedersen Fox-designed tower is already over 40% sold, with interiors designed by MR Architecture + Décor. Completion is expected in early 2018.
Fisher Brothers, Witkoff, and New Valley have closed on a $445 million construction loan for their planned 58-story, 157-condo-unit luxury tower at 111 Murray Street, in Tribeca. YIMBY brought you new renderings of the Kohn Pedersen Fox-designed building last month, and David Mann is designing the interiors; retail space will also measure 2,100 square feet on the ground floor.
New renderings have surfaced of the planned 58-story, 157-unit luxury tower at 111 Murray Street, in southern Tribeca, which is being developed by Witkoff, Fisher Brothers and New Valley. The building is planned to have nearly 2,100 square feet of retail, and a 10,000 square-foot landscaped plaza, according to The New York Times.
Witkoff Group’s and Fisher Brothers’ Kohn Pedersen Fox-designed luxury tower, planned for Tribeca at 101-111 Murray Street, has been amended to have 157 residential units, up from 139 stated in the original application. Despite an erroneous report, YIMBY has news that the 62-story tower will actually stand 822 feet above the street, merely 35 feet below the outdated 857-foot proposal. The 372,000 square-foot building will include a nearly 2,100 square-foot retail portion on the ground floor, and completion is expected in 2017.