Demolition Permits have been filed for 517, 519, and 523 West 29 Street, in West Chelsea, Manhattan. The site is just blocks away from Hudson Yards. This comes over a year after reports broke that developer Six Sigma paid a pricey $800 per buildable foot for 4,900 square feet of air rights to add to the project. The $3.92 million purchase allows the developer to add another floor to the top of the structure, which can be expected to sell for quite a sum. Six Sigma purchased the actual property for $54.75 million.
New images have been revealed for the future of 257 Washington Avenue, in Brooklyn’s Clinton Hill. The revised design, which will go before the LPC later today, will take the site which was formerly St. Luke’s Evangelical Lutheran Church, and convert it into eight townhomes. Plans show the main structure will feature four larger units, with another four spread inside a connected three-story building at the back of the lot.
Permits have been filed for a four-story residential building at 872 Home Street in Foxhurst, The Bronx. The site is six blocks away from the Freeman Subway Station, serviced by the 2 and 5 trains, and ten blocks away from the Whitlock Avenue Subway Station, serviced by the 6 trains. Global Management NY will be responsible for the development.
Permits have been filed for a four-story residential building at 467 Tompkins Avenue, in Bedford-Stuyvesant, Brooklyn. The site is three blocks away from the Kingston-Throop Avenue Subway Station, serviced by the A and C trains. A dozen blocks further is the Kingston Avenue Subway Station, serviced by the 2, 3, 4, and 5 trains. P & M RE Partners will be responsible for the project.
New renderings have been revealed for 208 Delancey Street, a 12-story residential tower coming to the Lower East Side. Back in July of 2015, YIMBY reported that construction had stalled out, and the owner at the time put the project on the market for $35.5 million. New Empire Real Estate is now going to be responsible for the development, and the change in management brought along a completely revamped design, by ODA Architecture, with Shiming Tam serving as architect of record.