Sales have launched for the 30-story tower rising at 110 Charlton Street off the corner of its intersection with Greenwich, which has been officially dubbed Greenwich West. It will stand fairly prominently amongst its neighborhood surrounds, reaching a final height of 290 feet when complete. Strategic Capital, Cape Advisors, and Forum Absolute Capital Partners are the developers for the nearly 226,000 square foot project, which will yield 170 loft-style apartments designed by Paris-based architecture firm Loci Anima, with Adamson Associates serving as architect of record. Interiors are being designed by Sebastien Segers. Corcoran Sunshine Marketing Group is handling sales of the units, starting at $965,000, with the first closings expected in early 2020.
Fresh renderings from local architect Eric Safyan have a revealed a new, mixed-use complex in Crown Heights, Brooklyn. The illustrations are included in rezoning proposals presented to New York City’s Department of City Planning to facilitate the construction of a large, two-building development at 1050 Pacific Street.
Permits have been filed for a seven-story residential building at 30-48 Crescent Street in Astoria, Queens. The site is four blocks away from the 30th Avenue subway station, serviced by the N and W trains. D. Casamento & Sons Inc. is listed as behind the applications.
Permits have been filed for a five-story mixed-use building at 132-77 Metropolitan Avenue, in Kew Gardens, Queens. The site is located right across from the Jamaica Van Wyck subway station, serviced by the E trains, and one stop away from the connection to the JFK air train. Metro Garden LLC will be responsible for the development.
At the beginning of 2018, One Vanderbilt Avenue was only just rising above its retail podium. While it was as wide as it would ever be, it was hard to imagine the inevitable future height that the Midtown has already reached. When complete, the supertall will be the fourth tallest skyscraper in New York City, competing with the Billionaires Row and FiDi Supertalls, and now it’s finally piercing the Midtown plateau. Work is about three or four floors below the 808-foot-tall Metlife building, meaning One Vanderbilt is well past half its full height of 1,401 feet. Hines and SL Green are responsible for the development.