Renderings have been revealed for the Beam Architects-designed 1205 Broadway, in Bushwick, Brooklyn. The exposed-bolt industrialist exterior plays at the building’s context of being across from the aboveground subway tracks.
Permits have been filed for a six-story mixed-use building at 68 North Henry Street in Greenpoint, Brooklyn. The site is half a block from Greenpoint’s Southeast border with Williamsburg, along the Brooklyn Queens Expressway. Builder Moshe Katlowitz will be responsible for the development, and today, YIMBY also has the first rendering for the project.
Permits have been filed for a four-story residential building at 909 East 229th Street, in The Bronx’s Wakefield neighborhood. The site is nine blocks away from 233rd Street Subway Station, serviced by the 2 and 5 trains. SThe White Plains Road commercial thoroughfare is also six blocks away. Bronx-based Atlantis Renovations Inc. will be responsible for the development.
Permits have been filed for an eight-story residential building at 1702 Quentin Road, in Sheepshead Bay, Brooklyn. The site is by Kings Highway, a major commercial street with healthy foot-traffic and a public library four blocks east. Two blocks west is the thoroughfare’s eponymous Subway Station, serviced by the B and Q trains. An anonymous LLC will be responsible for development.
When “White Christmas” was written in 1942, Irving Berlin had good reason to yearn for the snows “just like the ones [he] used to know.” Measurements of the white stuff in Manhattan had been slumping since the late 1800s, with the 15-year rolling median of 35.5 inches from 1884 falling to a mere 15.6 inches by the year of the song’s release, and then plunging further, to only 13.4 inches in 1998-99. What has followed is nothing short of a holiday miracle: in the subsequent eighteen years, snowfall has increased in an unprecedented fashion across much of the Northeastern seaboard, with the rolling median at Central Park now reaching 40 inches. With New York City’s median recent snowfalls tripling in a matter of two decades and surpassing totals at the end of the Little Ice Age at the same time that temperatures have continued to warm, it is time for the city’s inhabitants to ask why exactly this is happening, and consider the practical implications that a rapidly-shifting climate will have on real estate.