Permits were filed yesterday for a seven-story residential building at 215 North 10th Street in Williamsburg, Brooklyn. The site is just two blocks from McCarren Park, and four blocks from the Bedford Avenue subway station, serviced by the L trains. Morris Adjmi Architects is responsible for the design.
Permits have been filed for a five-story mixed use building at 383 Union Avenue in Williamsburg, Brooklyn. The site is two blocks away from the Metropolitan Avenue subway station, serviced by the G and L trains. Ravi Patel is responsible for the development, after purchasing the lot for $2.25 million from the Bestreich Realty Group.
Permits have been filed for a fourteen-story mixed-use building at 2760 West 33rd Street in Brooklyn’s Coney Island. The development will be an addition to an existing site owned by the Starrett Corporation. The project is located at the western edge of the neighborhood, right on the border of the private residential Seagate community. The Coney Island-Stillwell Avenue subway station is the closest train station, located just over a mile away and serviced by the D and Q trains. DVL Inc is listed as behind the applications.
Permits have been pre-filed for a seven-story residential building at 639 Foster Avenue in Kensington, Brooklyn. The site is nine blocks from the 18th Avenue subway station, serviced by the F train. Ten blocks away is the Newkirk Plaza subway station, serviced by the B and Q trains. Solomon Feder of Key Developers NY is listed as responsible for the development.
Renderings are out for a 74-story tower at 42-50 24th Street, in downtown Long Island City, Queens. If built, the structure would be a major addition to the borough’s vertical profile, with a speculative minimum height of 750 feet, based on double-height retail at the base. If it ends up being any higher, the structure would become the tallest structure in Queens. Its current competitor is 23-15 44th Drive, a condominium tower expected to rise 752 feet, and is located three blocks to the south. The tallest proposed building for the borough was formerly 29-37 41st Avenue, though developer Durst downsized the project to just 710 feet.