Isaac Itah has filed applications for a four-story, two-unit townhouse on the 17-foot-wide lot at 813 Greene Avenue, in central Bedford-Stuyvesant, four blocks from the Kosciuszko Street stop on the J train. The building will total 3,479 square feet, and each unit will spread across two floors, averaging a spacious 1,740 square feet. Bahram Tehrani’s Jamaica-based BTE Design Services is the applicant of record, and the lot appears vacant.
Ocean Hill-based Yossef Koral has filed applications for a four-story, four-unit residential building at 1089 Dekalb Avenue, in eastern Bedford-Stuyvesant, two blocks from the J train’s Kosciuszko Street stop. After an existing 2.5-story townhouse is demolished, the new building will measure 3,649 square feet, which means the full-floor units will average a relatively generous 912 square feet apiece. Flavio Barros’ Long Island City-based CB Engineering is the applicant of record.
Last year, Brownstoner spotted a space-age construction rendering for a six-story residential building at 785 Dekalb Avenue between Tompkins and Throop Avenues in Bed-Stuy. While that design—which featured a slanted porthole—didn’t make the cut, construction is finally nearing the finish line.
Great Neck-based Omri Bar-Mashiah has filed applications for a four-story, six-unit residential building at 59 Quincy Street, in western Bedford-Stuyvesant, four blocks south of the G train’s stop at Classon Avenue. The building will measure just 3,976 square feet, which works out to units averaging a rental-sized 663 square feet each. Long Island-based Shahriar Afshari is the applicant of record, and the site’s old three-family townhouse was demolished by HPD in 1993.
Hudson Square-based NY Equity Management has filed applications for a five-story, 10-unit residential building at 684 Madison Street, in central Bedford-Stuyvesant, 10 blocks north of the Utica Avenue stop on the A and C trains. The building will measure 7,973 square feet in total, and units will average 797 square feet apiece. Flushing-based Frank Quatela is the architect of record, and a dilapidated two-story townhouse must first be demolished.