YIMBY last reported on the 34-story, 84-unit mixed-use building under development at 360 East 89th Street, on the corner of First Avenue on the Upper East Side, when it was six stories above street level in January. The 377-foot-tall, 212,325-square-foot tower, dubbed Citizen360, has since topped out, as seen in photos by our friend Tectonic. It will feature 3,265 square feet of retail space on the ground floor, followed by 84 condominium units, ranging from one- to four-bedrooms. The apartments should average a spacious 2,175 square feet apiece. Amenities include a 22-car automated parking garage, a residential lounge, a fitness center, bike storage space, private residential storage, a children’s playroom, an entertainment suite, and laundry facilities. Anbau Enterprises is the developer, while SHoP Architects is behind the design and architecture. Clodagh is responsible for the design of the interiors. Occupancy is expected in early 2017.
Brooklyn-based IMS Development has filed applications for two three-story, two-family residential buildings at 224-230 78th Street, in Bay Ridge, located three blocks from the 77th Street stop on the R train. Each will measure 4,050 square feet, and the apartments should average a spacious 1,405 square feet apiece. In each structure, one apartment will be located on the ground floor, while the second will span the second and third levels. There will also be a total of four off-street parking spots. Sergey Mozer’s Brooklyn-based Mozer Architect Design is the architect of record. The 60-foot-wide plot was occupied by a three-story house until April.
Brooklyn-based property owner Albert Faks has filed applications for a two-story, 27,381-square-foot commercial warehouse at 749 East 43rd Street, in southern East Flatbush, located 14 blocks from the Flatbush Avenue-Brooklyn College stop on the 2 and 5 trains. The facility will host food products manufacturing space on the ground floor, and accessory office and storage space on the second floor, according to the Schedule A. The 30-foot-tall structure will rise on a 27,500-square-foot plot currently partially occupied by a single-story warehouse. Permitsto to raze the existing building haven’t been filed yet, which means the new structure will probably rise on the vacant southern portion of the property. Brooklyn-based Felix Pustylnik is the applicant of record.
Back in March, the six-story, 82-unit mixed-use building began to rise at the block-thru plot at 438 East 12th Street, in the East Village. The complex now appears to be topped out, according to photos by EV Grieve. Dubbed Steiner East Village, it is to encompass 151,943 square feet. That will include 8,376 square feet of ground-floor retail space and a 961-square-foot medical offices, also on the ground floor. Its 82 condominiums, averaging 1,315 square feet apiece, will come in one- to four-bedroom configurations. Amenities include a pool and spa, a gym, a library, a children’s playroom, a courtyard, and rooftop gardens. Douglas Steiner’s New Jersey-based Steiner Equities Group, doing business as their New York arm Steiner NYC, is the developer, while S9 Architecture is behind the design. Paris Forino is responsible for the interiors and Future Green Studio is the landscape designer. Completion can be expected in 2017.
In January, developer Yosef Streicher disclosed preliminary plans to redevelop the long-vacant, three-story 68th Police Precinct Station House and Stable, an individual landmark at 4302 Fourth Avenue, located on the corner of 43rd Street in Sunset Park. The plan was for some sort of community facility, a café, and roughly 10 residential units. The New York City School Construction Authority (SCA) has since struck a deal with the developer to transform the property into an over 300-student public school, the Brooklyn Paper reported, which means the original plans are out the window. The SCA also disclosed the possibility and likelihood that the buildings could be demolished. Since the structures are an individual landmarks, that means the Landmarks Preservation Commission would have to approve its demolition (a highly unlikely event). The city could automatically demolish the landmark if the structures are deemed hazardous.