New renderings have been unveiled for The West, a new residential development at 547 West 47th Street in Hell’s Kitchen. Designed by Concrete and developed by CB Developers, SK Development and Ironstate Development, the block-long development will rise 12 stories and yield 219 units, ranging from studios to three-bedrooms, all above a 40,000-square-foot ground-floor car dealership. The Marketing Directors is exclusively handling sales and marketing.
Façade work is nearing completion at 305 West 48th Street, a 303-foot-tall hotel in Hell’s Kitchen. Designed by Gene Kaufman and developed by Bright Management with Rockwell Group as the interior designer, the structure stands 27 stories and will contain 211 hotel rooms. The project site is located at the corner of West 48th Street and Eighth Avenue, conveniently close to the Times Square and the Theater District.
Exterior work is progressing on The West, a 12-story residential building at 547 West 47th Street in Hell’s Kitchen. Located between West 47th Street and West 48th Street, the 201,000-square-foot project is designed by Concrete and developed by Ironstate Development, CB Developers, and SK Development Group, which purchased the property for $93 million in the summer of 2018. The developers are aiming for LEED certification.
Permits have been filed for a seven-story, two-family residential building at 410 West 49th Street in Hell’s Kitchen, Manhattan. Located between Ninth and Tenth Avenues, the lot is one avenue west of the 50th Street subway station, serviced by the E train. Reza Garakani of Gallahad Realty Corp, listed as the owner behind the applications, previously filed permits in 2019 for a four-story, four-unit project on the same site in 2018.
400 West 57th Street is an old architectural gem that stands at the western corner of West 57th Street and Ninth Avenue in the Manhattan neighborhood of Hell’s Kitchen. The eight-story edifice, although worn out and in need of restoration, features a beautiful fenestration of red and white brick masonry, gently bulging bay windows, arched casements, a handsome cornice with one pediment on the northern roofline, and a number of detailed running bonds showing the intricate hand laid craftsmanship. This was formally called The Windermere but has been left to deteriorate since the end of the 20th century.