New York Landmark Preservation Commission


2286 Church Avenue in Flatbush, Brooklyn

100 Affordable Housing Units Coming to Former Public School 90 in Flatbush, Brooklyn

This week, the Department of Housing Preservation and Development (HPD) released a call for developers to build affordable housing and a community facility space in Flatbush, Brooklyn. The city-owned vacant site at 2286 Church Avenue was formerly occupied by Public School 90. Preliminary plans for the 29,000-square-foot property call for approximately 100 affordable housing units and a community center with youth educational and vocational programming.

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Rendering of new residential towers at 250 Water Street - Skidmore, Owings & Merrill (SOM); Howard Hughes Corporation

LPC Reviews Howard Hughes’ Proposals for 250 Water Street in the Financial District, Manhattan

The Landmarks Preservation Commission (LPC) is now reviewing proposals from Howard Hughes Corporation to construct a new pair of high-rise towers at 250 Water Street and a multi-phase expansion of the South Street Seaport Museum in Manhattan’s Financial District. The developer has selected Skidmore, Owings & Merrill as lead architect with supporting design services from JHPA and historic preservation experts Higgins Quasebarth & Partners.

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Updated rendering of the new Children's Museum of Manhattan - FXCollaborative

Final Renderings Revealed for Children’s Museum of Manhattan at 361 Central Park West, on the Upper West Side

Following a series appeals to the Landmarks Preservation Commission and eventual approval in June 2020, The Children’s Museum of Manhattan (CMOM) will soon debut at 361 Central Park West on Manhattan’s Upper West Side. Architect of record FXCollaborative has released new renderings of the museum, which will occupy a former church and New York City landmark.

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Revised renderings of penthouse addition at 405 Vanderbilt Avenue - VonDalwig Architecture

LPC Approves Penthouse Addition at 405 Vanderbilt Avenue in Clinton Hill, Brooklyn

VonDalwig Architecture has successfully petitioned the Landmarks Preservation Commission to permit the construction of a single-story penthouse expansion at 405 Vanderbilt Avenue in Clinton Hill, Brooklyn. Following feedback from the commissioners in the fall, the design team reduced the peak height of the volume’s sloped roof by almost two feet, selected a lighter-colored zinc façade, and raised the existing parapet and chimneys by three rows of brick.

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