A Key Food at the corner of Grand and Lorimer Streets in Williamsburg may be redeveloped in a six-story apartment building. New building applications were filed to erect a 107-unit residential building with ground floor retail at 575 Grand Street.
One of the big empty lots in Williamsburg’s Broadway Triangle is about to become a seven-story apartment building. Plans were filed yesterday to erect a 70-foot-tall residential development at 7 Whipple Street, on the corner of Flushing Avenue.
Urban View Realty has filed applications for a four-story, five-unit residential building at 230 Withers Street, in northern Williamsburg, located four blocks from the Graham Avenue stop on the L train. The structure will measure 5,717 square feet in total, which means units will average a spacious 1,143 square feet apiece. The unit on the fourth floor will also feature a fifth-floor penthouse, and Woody Chen’s Elmhurst-based Infocus Design & Planning is the applicant of record. An existing two-story townhouse must first be demolished.
Property owner Idan Shitrit, doing business as an anonymous LLC, has filed applications for a four-story, eight-unit residential building at 95 Ainslie Street, in central Williamsburg, located two blocks from subway stops on either the G or L trains. The project will measure 8,152 square feet in total, which works out to units averaging 1,019 square feet apiece. Four of the units will be duplexes, and two of the duplex units will be span the fourth floor as well as a fifth-floor penthouse. Garment District-based Murat Mutlu is the architect of record. Demolition permits were filed in November to remove the existing two-story, multi-family building.
Solomon Schwimmer has filed applications for a six-story, eight-unit residential building at 56 Throop Avenue, in Broadway Triangle, located a block south of the Lorimer Street stop on the J and M trains. The structure will measure 12,931 square feet in total, which works out to units averaging a family-sized 1,616 square feet apiece. Brooklyn-based Asher Hershkowitz is the architect of record. An existing single-story warehouse must first be demolished.