A Bronx-based property owner has filed applications for two two-story, two-family houses at 2061-2065 Narragansett Avenue, in the East Bronx’s Morris Park section. The buildings will measure 4,527 square feet and 5,530 square feet, respectively. Across both structures, the residential units should average 1,757 square feet apiece, indicative of family-sized configurations. Each house will also come with two off-street parking spaces. Jorge Lee’s Bronx-based Architectural Solutions is the architect of record. The 75-foot-wide, 9,375-square-foot property was occupied by a two-story house that was demolished over the summer.
In late October, the Union City planning board approved plans for a four-story, 32-unit mixed-use building at 511-519 32nd Street, located in central Union City, in Hudson County, New Jersey. The project will feature four ground-floor commercial-retail units, in addition to 35 off-street parking spaces. Crest Point Development, which acquired the site a year ago for $1.425 million, is the developer, Jersey Digs reported. The 21,500-square-foot property is currently occupied by a small, single-story bank. A construction timeline has not been revealed.
Over the past few years, Long Island City has developed a proud skyline, and the Steven Holl-designed Hunters Point Library will become its latest iconic public building. The space will serve as a much-needed civic hub in this still-developing waterfront residential district. Recently, we had an opportunity to tour the site, which will soon become one of the city’s most striking public spaces.
Home design company Restoration Hardware is trying to expand, with a hotel under development at 55 Gansevoort Street in the Meatpacking District. That plan, however, needs some work as the Landmarks Preservation Commission did not grant a certificate of appropriateness on Tuesday.
Over the last three years, the parking lot at 114 Mulberry Street has become the centerpiece of the Little Italy Street Art Project, a collection of murals and installations that stretches along Mulberry from Canal to Broome streets. Now, like seemingly every other vacant property in lower Manhattan, it will soon be filled with apartments.