A three-story row house in Brooklyn is going to stay that way for the time being. On Tuesday, the Landmarks Preservation Commission did not approve a proposed addition to 75 St. Marks Avenue, near the…
Isaac Silber, doing business as an anonymous Brooklyn-based LLC, has filed applications for two four-story, eight-unit residential buildings at 83-85 Stanhope Street, in central Bushwick, located three blocks from the Central Avenue stop on the M train. Each of them will have 5,457 square feet of residential space, which means units will average a rental-sized 682 square feet apiece. Each building will also have a fifth-floor penthouse level to which one of the fourth-floor units will have access. Midtown East-based Michael Avramides is the architect of record. Two two-story townhouses must first be demolished.
Last summer, YIMBY reported on plans to build an 11-story, mixed-use project at 141-26 Northern Boulevard in Flushing, not too far from the neighborhood’s bustling downtown. Now, we have the first look at what will rise on the site between Bowne Street and Parsons Boulevard.
Eastern Greenpoint has long been grittier and more industrial than its western sibling, but that hasn’t stopped developers from venturing to the area around the elevated Brooklyn-Queens Expressway and the Newtown Wastewater Treatment Plant. Yesterday, new building applications were filed for a five-story apartment building at 19 Hausman Street, half a block north of the elevated highway that runs along Meeker Avenue.
Effie Dilmanian, doing business as a Floral Park-based LLC, has filed applications for an eight-story, 22-unit residential building at 127 West 112th Street, in Harlem, located two blocks north of Central Park. The new structure will encompass 28,676 square feet and would fill a vacant 60-foot-wide lot. Residential space will span 20,675 square feet in the project, which means units will average a relatively spacious 940 square feet apiece. The apartments could be either rentals or condominium. Karl Fischer is the architect of record. Future residents would be within four blocks of subway stops on the 2, 3, B, and C trains.