Permits have been filed for a three-story residential building at 1565 East 9th Street, in Midwood, Brooklyn. The development will rise eleven blocks from the Kings Highway Subway Station, serviced by the B and Q trains, and twelve blocks away from the Avenue P Subway Station, serviced by the F train. The closest major commercial thoroughfare, Coney Island Avenue, is three blocks away. Jack Braha will be responsible for the project.
Permits have been filed for a 312,880 square foot mixed-use building at 1755 Watson Avenue in Soundview, Bronx. The project was made possible after the site was rezoned from R5 to R7A. R5 zoning allows for a floor area ration (FAR) development of 1.25, which would typically produce a three or four-story attached house. R7A zoning allows for 4.0 FAR, and a maximum height limit of 85 feet, the exact height of this new building. Azimuth Development Group is responsible for the development.
As YIMBY reported back in October, construction is nearly complete for the 12-story 280 Ashland Place, in the Downtown Cultural District of Brooklyn, and now, leasing has officially commenced. The project has been named Caesura, a term for the pause in the middle of a line of music poetry. Its next-door neighbor, the Brooklyn Academy of Music, gives the inspiration. Jonathan Rose Companies LLC is behind the building, which had previously gone by the address of 15 Lafayette Avenue.
Permits have been filed by an anonymous LLC for a six-story residential building at 6 Havemeyer Street, in Williamsburg, Brooklyn. The development will be situated in the heart the neighborhood. McCarren Park is five blocks away, and the Brooklyn waterfront is also six avenues away. In terms of transit, the Metropolitan Avenue Subway Station is five blocks away, and the Bedford Avenue Subway Station is also only seven blocks away, with both stations serviced by the L train.
Supertall office towers are nearing a dime a dozen in Hudson Yards, with 30 Hudson Yards already passing the 984-foot mark, and 1 Manhattan West, The Spiral, and 50 Hudson Yards set to eclipse it over the next few years. While most of the neighborhood’s residential towers have been a few steps behind their larger companions along 57th Street, the Skidmore, Owings & Merrill-designed 35 Hudson Yards will be the first to pass the threshold. Now, the building has passed the halfway mark, and as its exterior installation has also progressed, the future icon is quickly gaining prominence on the Midtown West skyline.