Architecture

547 West 47 Street

Permits Filed for 547 West 47th Street, Hell’s Kitchen, Manhattan

A Lexus service building is about to meet the wrecking ball for a mixed-use residential project, complete with its own automotive showroom. Permits have been filed for the twelve-story structure at 547 West 47th street, in Hell’s Kitchen. The site is one avenue east of the Hudson River Greenway, and three avenues west from the 50th street subway station, serviced by the A, C, and E trains.

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Brooklyn Point 138 Willoughby Street

Extell’s 68-Story “Brooklyn Point” at 138 Willoughby Street Gets New Renderings, Downtown Brooklyn

The ongoing Downtown Brooklyn development boom has already resulted in three new “tallest towers” for the borough, with 388 Bridge, then AVA Willoughby, and now 333 Schermerhorn taking the title, at 607 feet to parapet. But while each of those projects stands just a few feet above the others, Extell’s Brooklyn Point, at 138 Willoughby Street, is going to top-out 68 floors and 720 feet above the streets below. Now, YIMBY has a look at new renderings that paint a much more vivid picture of the skyscraper’s eventual impact on the DoBro skyline.

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2065-2067 Ryer Avenue

Permits Filed for 2065 and 2067 Ryer Avenue, Fordham Heights, Bronx

Permits have been filed for two new 12-story residential buildings in The Bronx’s Fordham Heights neighborhood. Manhattan-based UA Builders Group is developing the site, located at 2065 and 2067 Ryer Avenue, and the pair will be among the taller buildings in the area, which is mostly dominated by five and six-story apartment blocks. The site is four blocks from the Tremont Ave. and 182-183rd Street Subway Stations for the B and D trains.

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3188 Villa Avenue

Permits Filed for 3188 Villa Avenue, Bedford Park, Bronx

Permits have been filed for a new 10-story residential building in the Bedford Park neighborhood of the Bronx, at 3188 Villa Avenue. The location is just three blocks away from the Mosholu Parkway subway station serviced by the 4 train, and two blocks away from Mosholu Parkway Park, an urban green space that connects the New York Botanical Garden with Van Cortlandt Park. Brooklyn-based Delacour, Ferrara & Church Architects will be responsible for the design.

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