The finishing exterior touches are going on 220 Central Park South, Robert A. M. Stern Architects’ tallest project in New York City. The 67-story residential tower contains 593,000 square feet of newly built space and stands 950 feet tall above Central Park South. The classically inspired, pre-war evocative skyscraper is clearly visible from Columbus Circle and the southern end of Central Park. SLCE Architects is the executive architect, the interiors are being designed by Thierry W. Despont, and Vornado Realty Trust is the developer of the $1.4 billion dollar development. The firm is expecting a projected $3.4 billion sellout.
Construction on 220 Central Park South is starting to wrap up, as the exterior mechanical elevator is finally being disassembled. The 67-story residential tower will contain 593,000 square feet of prime real estate, and stands 950 feet tall above Midtown and Central Park South. Robert A. M. Stern Architects is the lead architect while SLCE Architects is the executive architect. Vornado Realty Trust is the developer of the nearly $3.4 billion dollar project. Interiors are being designed by Thierry W. Despont.
A record-shattering $238 million purchase of a Manhattan penthouse at 220 Central Park South came at the hands of billionaire and Citadel hedge fund founder Ken Griffin. The sale of the 24,000 square foot apartment makes it the highest-priced home ever sold in the United States. The four-story residence is part of a 66-floor near-supertall development by Vornado Realty Trust, and has 16 bedrooms, 17 bathrooms, five balconies, and a terrace facing Central Park.
Back in July, YIMBY reported on plans that were submitted to the Landmarks Preservation Commission for 50 Hudson Street, on the corner of Thomas Street, in Tribeca. Now, we have an update on the design,…
Yesterday, YIMBY reported on the first renderings to surface for the site at 540-544 Hudson Street, at the corner of Hudson and Charles in the West Village. Today, we have a look at another project a few dozen blocks to the south, at 50 Hudson Street. The site is located in Tribeca on the corner of Thomas Street, and the impending vertical addition will also have to receive Landmarks approval before construction can begin.