Architectural firm Dache Design, doing business as an anonymous Montauk, N.Y.-based company, has filed applications for a three-story, single-family townhouse at 50 Clifton Place, located at the corner of Grand Avenue in Clinton Hill. It will measure 3,238 square feet, of which 2,375 square feet will be utilized as living space. The townhouse will be topped by a roof terrace. Nikolai Katz’s Battery Park City-based architectural firm is the architect of record. The 25-foot-wide, 2,500-square-foot property is currently vacant. The new building must be approved by the Landmark Preservation Commission, as the site sits within the Clinton Hill Historic District.
For the second time in as many years, the Landmarks Preservation Commission has approved a new design for the plaza at the base of one Upper East Side residential building.
Last week, Anbau Enterprises held a groundbreaking ceremony for their planned 13-story, 19-unit mixed-use project at 207 West 79th Street, on the Upper West Side. Foundation work appears to have completed, which means the ceremony likely indicates the project will soon begin its ascent skyward. The latest building permits show that the project will encompass 71,568 square feet. There will be 5,194 square feet of retail space on the ground floor, followed by 19 condominiums averaging a spacious 2,887 square feet apiece. Amenities include a fitness center, private residential storage space, laundry facilities, and storage for 10 bikes. Morris Adjmi Architects is designing the exterior and interior spaces. The project was approved by the Landmarks Preservation Commission in October of 2014. The project required the LPC’s approval since it sits within the Upper West Side/Central Park West Historic District. Completion is expected in 2017.
A pre-Civil War corner building in New York City’s first historic district will be restored to its former glory. On Tuesday, the Landmarks Preservation Commission approved a plan to rebuild 100 Clark Street, which is also known as 1 Monroe Place.
A proposal to add four stories of residential space to a single-story commercial building in Queens is still on hold. On Tuesday, the Landmarks Preservation Commission, for the second time, declined to approve the plan for 35-64 85th Street.