No. 33 Park Row’s Steel Façade Reaches Pinnacle in Financial District

No.33 Park Row seen from City Hall Park at sunset. Rendering by Noë & Associates with The Boundary

The black steel façade has reached the parapet of No.33 Park Row, aka Pearl on the Park, a 331-foot-tall residential building in the Civic Center section of the Financial District. Designed by Rogers Stirk Harbour + Partners and developed by Centurion Real Estate Partners and Urban Muse, the 25-story structure stands at the corner of Park Row and Beekman Street, directly across from City Hall Park. No. 33 Park Row is set to yield 30 units and a total of 95,000 square feet of newly built space.

Recent photographs show the decorative steelwork adorning the entirety of the exterior, as more finishing touches proceed at the top of the reinforced concrete structure.

No. 33 Park Row. Photo by Michael Young

No. 33 Park Row. Photo by Michael Young

No. 33 Park Row. Photo by Michael Young

No. 33 Park Row. Photo by Michael Young

No. 33 Park Row. Photo by Michael Young

No. 33 Park Row. Photo by Michael Young

Below are several renderings of the interiors looking out over the surrounding cityscape.

Rendering by Noe & Associates with The Boundary

Rendering by Noe & Associates with The Boundary

Rendering by Noe & Associates with The Boundary

No. 33 Park Row could likely be finished by the end of the year or in early 2021 at the very latest.

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8 Comments on "No. 33 Park Row’s Steel Façade Reaches Pinnacle in Financial District"

  1. What kind of structures, that you’ll let me to like it: Thank you

  2. I like the outdoor “bowling alley” on the penthouse terrace. Have to watch out that a gutter ball doesn’t break the glass partition, and plung 23 floors to the street below! Ouch!!

  3. For a glass box, not bad, not bad at all!

  4. That incredible ‘baroque'(?) building just up from 33 Park Row..is well, incredible.

  5. This is a beauty. Contextual but of its own time.

  6. Nice work

  7. Steven Pearlston | May 16, 2020 at 6:47 am | Reply

    This building is a travesty that should have been prevented by the landmarks commission, which does a pretty good job of protecting buildings, but has refused to protect views of them. Vanderbilt Place is also a good design, but it has obliterated the view of the Chrysler Building from Times Square. This one almost (thank goodness almost) completely obliterates the view of the Temple Court Building for the first time in its 140 year history.

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