Rogers Stirk Harbour + Partners

YIMBY Scopes The Views From No. 33 Park Row, in Financial District

Construction is close to completion on No. 33 Park Row, aka Pearl on the Park, a 23-story residential building in the Civic Center section of the Financial District. Designed by Pritzker Prize-winning architect Sir Richard Rogers and Graham Stirk of Rogers Stirk Harbour + Partners and developed by Centurion Real Estate Partners and Urban Muse, the 331-foot-tall reinforced concrete structure spans 95,000 square feet with 30 units. These homes range from one- to five-bedroom condominiums and penthouses with many featuring private outdoor space. No. 33 Park Row stands on a corner plot along Park Row, which served as a historic location for some of New York City’s first skyscrapers such as the New York Tribune Building and the World Building. Consigli Construction Co., Inc. is the general contractor and Compass Development Marketing Group is the exclusive marketing and sales agent for the property, with sales underway.

Read More

No. 33 Park Row Wraps Up Construction in Financial District, Manhattan

Exterior work is coming to a close on No. 33 Park Row, aka Pearl on the Park, a 23-story residential building in the Civic Center section of the Financial District. Designed by Pritzker Prize-winning architect Sir Richard Rogers and Graham Stirk of Rogers Stirk Harbour + Partners and developed by Centurion Real Estate Partners and Urban Muse, the 331-foot-tall structure spans 95,000 square feet with 30 units, which range from one- to five-bedroom units and penthouses. The building stands on a corner plot on Park Row, the historic locale of New York City’s first skyscrapers such as the New York Tribune Building and the World Building. Compass Development Marketing Group is the exclusive marketing and sales agent for the property, with sales already underway.

Read More

Work on No. 33 Park Row Nearly Finished in Financial District, Manhattan

Work is nearing completion on No. 33 Park Row, aka Pearl on the Park, a 331-foot-tall residential building in the Civic Center section of the Financial District. Designed by Pritzker Prize-winning architect Sir Richard Rogers and Graham Stirk of Rogers Stirk Harbour + Partners and developed by Centurion Real Estate Partners and Urban Muse, the 23-story reinforced concrete structure is one of several new projects transforming Park Row, which historically gave rise to New York’s first skyscrapers like the New York Tribune Building and the World Building in the late 1800s. No. 33 Park Row sits directly across from City Hall Park and is expected to yield 95,000 square feet and 30 homes, ranging from one- to five-bedroom units and penthouses, many with private outdoor spaces spanning floors six through 23. Sales launch next month and Compass Development Marketing Group is the exclusive marketing and sales agent for the property.

Read More

Work on No. 33 Park Row’s Exterior Wrapping Up in the Financial District

Exterior work is finishing up on No.33 Park Row, aka Pearl on the Park, a 331-foot-tall residential building in the Civic Center section of the Financial District. Designed by Rogers Stirk Harbour + Partners and developed by Centurion Real Estate Partners and Urban Muse, the 25-story structure is one of several new projects transforming this historic street that gave rise to New York’s first skyscrapers. No. 33 Park Row sits directly across from City Hall Park and is expected to yield 95,000 square feet and 30 units.

Read More

No. 33 Park Row’s Steel Façade Reaches Pinnacle in Financial District

The black steel façade has reached the parapet of No.33 Park Row, aka Pearl on the Park, a 331-foot-tall residential building in the Civic Center section of the Financial District. Designed by Rogers Stirk Harbour + Partners and developed by Centurion Real Estate Partners and Urban Muse, the 25-story structure stands at the corner of Park Row and Beekman Street, directly across from City Hall Park. No. 33 Park Row is set to yield 30 units and a total of 95,000 square feet of newly built space.

Read More

Fetching more...