Residential

1825 Ocean Avenue

Eight-Story, 82-Unit Residential Building Planned At 1825 Ocean Avenue, Midwood

Borough Park-based Ranco Capital has filed applications for an eight-story, 82-unit residential building at 1825 Ocean Avenue, in Midwood, five blocks from the Q train’s Avenue M stop. The building will measure 63,291 square feet in total, and units will average a rental-sized 772 square feet each. Mapleton-based N.A. Design Studio is the applicant of record, and a gas station must first be removed.


1251 East 19th Street

Eight-Story, 26-Unit Residential Building Filed At 1251 East 19th Street, Midwood

Midwood-based BWH Construction has filed applications for an eight-story, 26-unit residential building at 1251 East 19th Street, in Midwood, three blocks from the Q train’s Avenue M stop. The building will measure 31,895 square feet, which means units will average 1,227 square feet apiece, possibly making for condominiums. Felix Pustylnik is the applicant of record. The 2.5-story home at 1251 East 19th Street was demolished over the past month, but demolition has not yet begun at the three-story residential building spanning Nos. 1943-1947.


1266 Pacific Street

Four-Story, 10-Unit Residential Building Coming To 1266 Pacific Street, Crown Heights

Bed-Stuy-based CS Real Estate has filed applications for a four-story, 10-unit residential building at 1266 Pacific Street, in western Crown Heights, a block from the Nostrand Avenue LIRR station and three blocks from the A and C subways. The building will stand 70 feet tall, and thanks to mezzanine levels on each floor beginning with the second, units will get a little more residential space. Units will measure an average 850 square feet apiece, and Rego Park-based Diego Aguilera is the architect of record.



Landmarks Wants Reduced Scale On Park Slope Pavilion Theater Project

The concept of retaining Park Slope’s Pavilion cinema in a new, smaller form while converting the rest of the building and demolishing the neighboring one-story building for apartments was welcomed by the Landmarks Preservation Commission on Tuesday. However, the current proposal could not pass muster. Put simply, it was seen as out of scale by many of the commissioners. The sentiment was shared by the public.

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