Permits filed for 2036 Webster Avenue reveal a new, four-story self-storage building coming to the East Tremont neighborhood of The Bronx.
Progress on the second highest tower in the Hudson Yards mega-development has reached a milestone. 35 Hudson Yards has officially topped out at 1,009 feet. Now that it has reached that height, it is the ninth tallest structure in New York City and 19th tallest in the United States. Related Companies and Oxford Properties Group are responsible for the development. Next door, 30 Hudson Yards is tantalizingly close to topping out, but the milestone has not yet officially occurred.
Following multiple public bids to update and expand Manhattan’s Frick Collection, the museum will again present development plans to the Landmarks Preservation Commission (LPC) in hopes of approval. Architect Annabelle Selldorf will still oversee design of the expansion in collaboration with architects of record, Beyer Blinder Belle.
Plans for the replacement at 119-121 2nd Avenue have been submitted to the Landmark Preservation Commission, allowing the public a first look at what may be coming to an East Village corner. The three lots previously on the site were cleared from the devastating 2015 East Village gas explosion, which injured 19 and caused two deaths. The two lots were purchased for $9.15 million in 2017, and permits were filed in late February 2018 for the replacement. Nexus Development will be responsible for the rebuild, first revealed by EV Grieve.
Permits have been filed for a four-story building at 173 Lefferts Place in Bedford-Stuyvesant, bordering Crown Height, in Brooklyn. The development will pair with 171 Lefferts Place, for which permits were filed last month. Yosef Elishaiev of the Infinity Properties will be developing both buildings. The lot is just a block way from the Franklin Avenue subway station, end of the line for the S trains. Six blocks away is the Nostrand Avenue subway station, serviced by the A trains.