Extell’s 50 West 66th Street slots into YIMBY’s countdown list as the 22nd tallest project underway in New York City. Excavation and foundation work for the 775-foot-tall residential skyscraper progressed quickly in 2019, but activity at the site has recently halted. The reasons for the stoppage are unclear, but YIMBY expects that work will start up again in early 2020. Snohetta is the design team behind the tower, which would become the tallest structure on the Upper West Side.
Installation of the dark-colored exterior panels and balconies of 86 Delancey Street is getting close to completion. Meanwhile, interior work is also progressing rapidly at the 12-story mixed-use residential building on the Lower East Side. YIMBY last reported back in July 2017 that SWA Architecture is the designer and David Escava is developing the project, which will have 23,668 square feet of residential space split between 24 units, for an average of just under 1,000 square feet apiece.
Development partners Newmark Knight Frank and Elms Realty Corp will soon debut a five-building mixed-use complex in Long Island City, Queens. Known as Urban Yard, the complex will eventually comprise 400,000 square feet of office and retail components in addition to a large parking garage.
Permits have been filed for a ten-story hotel building at 869 Concourse Village West in Concourse Village, The Bronx. Located between East 159th Street and East 161st Street, the interior lot is four blocks east of the 161st-Yankee Stadium subway station, serviced by the B, D, and 4 trains. Joseph Yunatanov under the 3551 Boston Associates LLC is listed as the owner behind the applications.
Coming in at number 23 on our countdown of the tallest construction projects underway in New York City is 520 West 41st Street. YIMBY previously reported an exclusive rendering reveal for a possible two-tower mixed-use development at the Midtown West site, with the taller structure potentially rising 758 feet tall. Owner and developer Silverstein Properties called on CetraRuddy Architecture to create a pair of offset glass skyscrapers on the property near the edge of the Manhattan waterfront, and there have been a number of design changes over the past several years. Leeding Builders Group will be the general contractor.