Urban View Realty has filed applications for a four-story, six-unit residential building at 198 1/2 Kent Street, in Greenpoint, just around the corner to the G train’s Greenpoint Avenue stop. The building will measure 5,000 square feet, which works out to an average unit of 833 square feet. The fourth-floor unit also comes with a 5th floor penthouse. Woody Chen’s Infocus Design & Planning is the applicant of record, and an existing two-story home must first be demolished.
An anonymous LLC has filed applications for a two-story, six-unit residential building at 84 Oak Street, in Greenpoint, four blocks from the G train’s Greenpoint Avenue stop. The building will measure a total 10,000 square feet, although the configuration will be somewhat unique. Two units will be housed in a basement level, with a cellar located underneath, the first floor will have another two units, and two more units will span a mezzanine and floor number two. New Jersey-based Schneider Associates is the applicant of record, and permits have been filed to remove the site’s two-story structure.
Urban View Realty has filed applications for a five-story, 10-unit residential building at 96 Clay Street, in northern Greenpoint, nine blocks north of the G train’s Greenpoint Avenue stop. The building will total 10,000 square feet, which means units will average 1,000 square feet apiece. Woody Chen’s Infocus Design & Planning is the applicant of record, and an existing two-story, two-unit townhouse must first be demolished.
Earlier this year, Brownstoner caught the first glimpse of the boutique condo development at 170-174 West Street in Greenpoint. Now YIMBY has renderings for the six-story project designed by StudiosC Architects, who are headquartered a few blocks away on Greenpoint Avenue.
Northern Greenpoint has construction on every corner, but the biggest new building headed to the formerly quaint waterfront neighborhood is a 39-story tower at 145-155 West Street, once home to the Huxley Envelope factory. Mack Real Estate and Palin Enterprises demolished the large single-story building in January, and now they’re driving piles for the planned 392-foot-tall high rise between Huron and India Streets on the East River. When YIMBY stopped by the site, we found this rendering tacked to the construction fence.