Permits have been filed for a six-story residential building to rise at 93-13 112th Street, in the Richmond Hill section of Queens. The residential neighborhood is recognized for having significant numbers of preserved Queen Anne and Victorian structures. The site is around the corner from Atlantic Avenue, which connects Jamaica with downtown Brooklyn. Six blocks away is the 111th Street subway station, serviced by the J trains. Gorden Tan is listed as responsible for the development.
Permits have been filed for a new four-story residential building at 89-28 138th Place, in Jamaica, Queens. The development is just half a block away from the Jamaica Avenue commercial thoroughfare, and six blocks away from the avenue’s major intersection with Sutphin Boulevard. That intersection is two blocks away from the Sutphin Boulevard subway station, serviced by the E, J, and Z trains. The Jamaica train station is one block further, serviced by the Long Island Railroad. All this culminates in a transit-rich area for future tenants. ASM Development is behind the applications.
In less than eight weeks, the Domino Sugar Factory’s redevelopment is expected to open up six acres of landscaped public space on 1,200 feet of the Williamsburg waterfront. Two Trees Management is developing the land, immediately north of the Williamsburg Bridge. The master plan includes square-arch motifs in three of the four new buildings, indicative of this project’s relationship with the bridge as the gateway to North Brooklyn. The public space has been designed by James Corner Field Operations, who also designed the new High Line Park.
Pre-filing permits have been submitted for a 24-story mixed-use building at 41-05 29th Street in Long Island City, Queens. The site is at the heart of a burgeoning downtown area quickly establishing itself along Jackson Avenue, Northern Boulevard, and Queens Boulevard. SB Development Group is behind the project.
An existing four-floor townhouse at 250 West 71st Street on the Upper West Side is hoping to grow a floor. Located two blocks away from the 72nd Street Broadway subway station, serviced by 1, 2, and 3 trains, and three avenues away from Central Park, the project would be nicely positioned on a quiet street with access to transit and the best amenities anyone in the neighborhood could ask for. The design has been submitted to the Landmark Preservation Commission for consideration.