Last September, Blumenfeld Development Group received all the approvals needed to convert the five-story commercial property at 41 Great Jones Street, in NoHo, into a six-story, three-unit residential building. Construction was supposed to start that November, but work never kicked off and now the 14,431-square-foot property is on the market for $21 million, Curbed NY reported. The conversion project was designed by Morris Adjmi Architects and will more than likely be carried out if a new developer acquires the building. As currently planned, the existing building would be expanded by a single story to total 16,395 square feet. There would be two duplexes and a triplex unit, each averaging a very spacious 4,444 square feet.
Ironstate shelled out $150 million last year for a 49-year lease at 363 Lafayette Street in NoHo, right in the heart of New York University’s territory. Now, they’re planning a nine-story office building on the site between Great Jones and Bond streets.
A former animal hospital in NoHo is set to see a commercial revitalization. On Tuesday, the Landmarks Preservation Commission approved a revised renovation plan for the building at 348 Lafayette Street, which occupies 348-354 Lafayette Street and is also known as 11-13 Bond Street. The building dates back to 1913 and is now in the NoHo Historic District.
The proposal to renovate a commercial building in the NoHo Historic District didn’t fly with the members of the Landmarks Preservation Commission on Tuesday. The LPC rejected the proposal presented for 348 Lafayette Street, located on the southwest corner of Lafayette and Bond streets.
David Smilow, doing business as an LLC based in Union Square, has filed applications for a six-story, three-unit mixed-use building at 25 Bleecker Street, in NoHo. The project will measure 6,758 square feet and includes a 1,074 square-foot retail portion on the ground floor. The residential units will surely be condominiums, averaging 1,895 square feet apiece. One unit will take up the second and third floors, another will occupy the fourth floor, and a third will span the fifth, sixth, and penthouse levels. Michael Haverland, who is also based in Union Square, is the architect of record. An existing three-story townhouse must first be demolished.