Architecture


289 Kosciuszko Street, via Google Maps

Permits Filed for 289 Kosciuszko Street, Bedford-Stuyvesant, Brooklyn

Permits have been filed for a four-story residential building with a penthouse at 289 Kosciuszko Street, in Bedford-Stuyvesant, Brooklyn. The site is ten blocks from the Bedford-Nostrand Avenue Station, serviced by the G train, and fourteen blocks away from the Myrtle Avenue Subway Station, serviced by the J, M, and Z trains. The development would fill a vacant lot that’s been in such a condition for over a decade. Premier Equities will be responsible for the development.

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510, 512 New Lots Avenue, via Google Maps

Permits Filed for 510, 512 New Lots Avenue, East New York, Brooklyn

Permits have been filed for two three-story structures at 510 and 512 New Lots Avenue, in East New York, Brooklyn. The site is three blocks away from the Van Siclen Avenue Subway Station, serviced by the 3 and 4 trains. Previous construction remains unfinished on the site from 2004, with the project remaining derelict for over a decade. Sambrial Realty of New York, the owner listed on both permits, will be responsible for the development.

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250 Lenox Road, rendering by YossiG

Permits Filed, Rendering Revealed for 250 Lenox Road, East Flatbush, Brooklyn

Permits have been filed by an anonymous LLC for a seven-story mixed-use building at 250 Lenox Road, in East Flatbush, Brooklyn. The site is four blocks away from the Church Avenue Subway Station, serviced by the 2 and 5 trains. Eight blocks away is the Parkside Avenue Subway Station, serviced by the Q train, at the Southeast corner of Prospect Park. The property was sold in mid-December of last year for $1.9 million.

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120 3rd Avenue, rendering by Aufgang Architects

16-Story NYCHA Infill Development Coming to 120 3rd Avenue, Boerum Hill, Brooklyn

The New York Daily News has broken news that Arker Companies and Two Trees will develop a sixteen-story mixed-income building at 120 3rd Avenue, in Boerum Hill, Brooklyn. This comes almost two years after the city announced a program focused on reutilizing thirty to forty New York City Housing Authority (NYCHA) locations around the city. Effectively, this means new structures rising up on undeveloped land generally used for recreation or, in the case of this newest announcement, two parking lots.

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