An 11-story condo building may replace another one of Fourth Avenue’s auto shops. New building applications were filed this morning to erect a 118-foot-tall residential development at 243 4th Avenue, between President and Carroll Streets and just a block south of the R train stop at Union Street.
Kingston Property’s planned nine-story, 22-unit residential building is now two stories above street level at 89-14 150th Street, in downtown Jamaica, a few blocks north the stations for the E, J and Z trains (on Archer Avenue). The building will measure 22,691 square feet, and the units will be condos, averaging 1,031 square feet apiece; there will only be two- and three-bedroom configurations. A small health care facility will operate in the basement level, and completion is expected in 2017. Maspeth-based Angelo Ng + Anthony Ng Architects Studio is designing.
Back in June, YIMBY reported on filings to convert the eight-story Polhemus Building at 350 Henry Street, in Cobble Hill, into 17 residential units. Since the building is landmarked, approval from the LPC is required, and according to Brooklyn Daily Eagle, plans have received the green light. The units will likely be condos, averaging a spacious 2,520 square feet apiece in the 43,187 square-foot structure. Fortis Property Group is developing, and BKSK Architects is designing.
Back in 2014, we reported on permits for a new 52-story hotel at 138 East 50th Street, between Lexington and Third Avenues in Midtown East. YIMBY can now reveal the latest plans for the site, which have changed significantly, and the entirety of the building above the retail base will be condominiums. The project has also received a significant height boost, and is now slated to stand 64 stories and 803 feet tall, with Pelli Clarke Pelli serving as the design architect.
Do what the Landmarks Preservation Commission asks and you shall receive its blessing. So was the case for the hotel planned for 456 Greenwich Street, sitting partly in the TriBeCa North Historic District. The proposal went before the commission in early August, but the brick choice and square fenestrations didn’t fly. So, the applicant was forced to come back. They did so on Tuesday and had perhaps the most pain-free experience in this journalist’s experience with the LPC.