In April, Pace Gallery announced plans to redevelop its main building at 540 West 25th Street in Chelsea into an eight-story gallery complex. Now, developer Weinberg Properties has pushed forward with the project by filing applications for a 60,000-square-foot building on the site between 10th and 11th avenues.
Pacific Park’s first affordable rental building has topped out at 535 Carlton Avenue, according to PR reps for the project. Construction began just over a year ago, and now all 19 stories of concrete have risen at the corner of Pacific Street and Carlton Avenue.
A year ago, YIMBY brought you new renderings of redevelopment plans for the 24-story office building at 380 Madison Avenue, between East 46th and 47th streets in Midtown. By removing certain floors within the building, the structure will grow to 32 stories but will retain the same square-footage. According to the Wall Street Journal, the process is well underway, with 18 percent of the original building in total expected to be removed and used for a vertical expansion. The completed building, called 390 Madison Avenue, will have 663,419 square feet of commercial space, most of which will be office space, although the first two floors will contain double-height retail space. L&L Holding Company is developing the project and Kohn Pedersen Fox is designing it. Completion is expected in early 2017.
In the fall of 2015, YIMBY reported on applications filed by the New York City Fire Department (FDNY) for the Rescue 2 firehouse, a new three-story, 27,114-square-foot fire station planned at 1815 Sterling Place, in Ocean Hill. Dezeen has revealed renderings of the building, being designed by Studio Gang Architects. The exterior will be clad in precast concrete panels and red-glazed terra cotta. The facility will include dormitories, a kitchen and dining area, office and storage space, a gym, and third-floor will feature outdoor space. Fire training will also occur at the site. The city has reportedly approved the project, and construction will begin this summer. Completion is expected in late 2017.
New Yorkers breathe a collective sigh of relief as the city’s second largest snow pileup on record is steadily melting away. But while snow cover is a hazard to pedestrians and drivers alike, it also offers an opportunity to make the streets safer and more pleasant.