New York


28-16 21st Street, image via Google Maps

Permits Filed: 28-16 21st Street, Astoria

New, glassy residential towers have dramatically reshaped Long Island City and, now, the construction boom is moving north into Astoria. A local developer hopes to demolish a discount furniture store at 28-16 21st Street in Astoria and build a seven-story apartment building.

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540 West 26th Street

Nine-Story, 142,500-Square-Foot Commercial Building Rises Above Street Level at 540 West 26th Street, West Chelsea

Construction is up to the third floor on the nine-story, 142,554-square-foot mixed-use commercial building at 540 West 26th Street, in West Chelsea. The latest photos can be seen on the YIMBY Forums. The most recent building permits indicate the project will eventually measure 142,554 square feet and rise 135 feet above street level. The developers have already pre-leased 85,421 square feet across portions of the ground through fifth floors to Avenues: The World School, a private school. The sixth through ninth floors will contain office space and the ground floor will feature an art gallery space. The real estate fund Savanna and the Silvermintz family are developing the building, while Morris Adjmi Architects is designing it. Completion is expected in 2017.


21-20 45th Road

Four Four-Story, Six-Unit Residential Buildings Filed at 21-20 45th Road, Long Island City

Brooklyn-based Leny Vays has filed applications for four four-story, six-unit residential buildings at 21-20 – 21-28 45th Road and 21-19 46th Avenue, in the Hunters Point section of Long Island City. Each of them will measure 4,883 square feet, which means the residential units should average 813 square feet apiece, indicative of rental apartments. The 15,000-square-foot assemblage, currently occupied by multiple single-story warehouses, spans 125 feet along 45th Road. Since each building will measure 25 feet across and there isn’t anything filed at 21-22 45th Road and 21-26 45th Road, two more are probably on the way, and the unit count could rise to 36. Igor Zaslavskiy’s Brooklyn-based Zproekt is the architect of record and demolition permits were filed in June.



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