Exterior work is moving along on the final floors of 40 Bleecker Street, a 12-story residential building at the corner of Mulberry Street and Bleecker Street in NoHo. Designed by Rawlings Architects and developed by Broad Street Development, the project will contain a total of 61 one- to five-bedroom units with interiors designed by Ryan Korban.
Broad Street Development
40 Bleecker Street‘s detailed curtain wall is finally being unveiled from behind the black netting and scaffolding. The rounded glass and brick corners and subtle appointments between the floor-to ceiling windows can now be appreciated from street level. The façade consists of large windows vertically grouped in two-story pairs among a tight narrow grid across the wide western elevation facing Mulberry Street and the shorter northern profile along Bleecker Street. The 12-story residential building in NoHo is designed by Rawlings Architects and developed by Broad Street Development, and will include a total of 61 one- to five-bedroom units.
Installation of 40 Bleecker Street‘s warm-colored brick façade has begun behind the black construction netting and scaffolding that cover the NoHo property. Designed by Rawlings Architects and developed by Broad Street Development, the 12-story residential building topped out in early 2019. Ryan Korban is the interior designer of the development’s 61 units, and Edmund Hollander Design is the landscape architect. A mix of one- to five-bedroom homes will come with the project. Fredrik Eklund of Bravo TV show Million Dollar Listing New York, John Gomes, and Sarah Burke are on the Douglas Elliman Development Marketing team in charge of sales and marketing.
Construction at 40 Bleecker Street has now topped out twelve stories over NoHo. Designed by Rawlings Architects and developed by Broad Street Development, the new project will house 61 one- to five-bedroom units.
Sales have commenced and listings have launched for 40 Bleecker Street, in NoHo. Simply dubbed ’40 Bleecker’, the new building will bring 61 new residential units to the neighborhood, which rarely sees developments of this scale.