Work on the brick curtain wall of Greenwich West, aka 110 Charlton Street, has made tremendous progress since YIMBY last reported about the status of the topped-out Hudson Square project in January. The upcoming 30-story residential building is designed by Loci Anima and Adamson Associates and developed by Strategic Capital, Cape Advisors, and Forum Absolute Capital Partners. Corcoran Sunshine Marketing Group is handling sales for Greenwich West’s 170 units.
After breaking ground back in July of 2018 and rising 30 floors in only six months, Greenwich West has officially topped-out over Hudson Square, in Lower Manhattan. Located at 110 Charlton Street, the new residential tower will have 170 residences, which already launched sales this past fall. The project is one of the tallest buildings in the area, and will have views of the Hudson River, Lower Manhattan, and the Midtown skyline. Strategic Capital, Cape Advisors, and Forum Absolute Capital Partners are the developers, while Loci Anima and Adamson Associates are the designers.
Sales have launched for the 30-story tower rising at 110 Charlton Street off the corner of its intersection with Greenwich, which has been officially dubbed Greenwich West. It will stand fairly prominently amongst its neighborhood surrounds, reaching a final height of 290 feet when complete. Strategic Capital, Cape Advisors, and Forum Absolute Capital Partners are the developers for the nearly 226,000 square foot project, which will yield 170 loft-style apartments designed by Paris-based architecture firm Loci Anima, with Adamson Associates serving as architect of record. Interiors are being designed by Sebastien Segers. Corcoran Sunshine Marketing Group is handling sales of the units, starting at $965,000, with the first closings expected in early 2020.
This week, the Greenwich West condominium tower officially broke ground in Hudson Square, Manhattan, at 110 Charlton Street. The first renderings have also been revealed, showing an exterior mix of classical masonry tinged with industrial-inspired ornamentation, typical for the SoHo-adjacent neighborhood.