Construction has officially wrapped for 91 Leonard Street in Tribeca. The 19-story, 210-foot-high residential building is designed by Skidmore Owings & Merrill and Hill West Architects, and developed by Toll Brothers City Living. Designed to architecturally reflect the iconic characteristic of traditional cast iron warehouses and lofts, the residential building’s dark-colored bronze and glass curtain wall makes it a handsome addition to the neighborhood. Whitehall Interiors is responsible for the building’s interiors.
The dark-colored exterior of 30 Warren Street has been hidden beneath scaffolding and black netting for quite some time. Now, a large portion of the facade can be seen from the street and from above. The future 12-story condominium is being designed by Post-Office Architects (POA), while HTO Architects serves as the executive architect. Cape Advisors is the developer of the Tribeca property, which sits along Church Street, between Warren Street and Chambers Streets. Sales and marketing are being led by Corcoran Sunshine Marketing Group.
The uniquely detailed façade of 100 Franklin Street in the Tribeca East Historic District is beginning to be revealed. The residential project consists of conjoined triangular-shaped buildings on a narrow property, yielding ten full-floor residences. Half of the scaffolding and white sheathing that was covering the main eastern elevation has now been disassembled, exposing its detailed masonry craftsmanship. DDG is the architect of the project. The intricately detailed curtain wall uses hand-laid Petersen Tegl bricks. Douglas Elliman is in charge of handling sales.
Permits have been filed for a seven-story mixed-use building at 321 Church Street in Tribeca, Manhattan. Located between Lispenard Street and Canal Street, the lot is one block from the Canal Street subway station on Broadway, serviced by the N, W, Q, and R trains. Peter Matera of Urban Standard Capital is listed as the owner behind the applications.
Currently the tallest skyscraper in Tribeca is 56 Leonard Street, designed by Herzog & de Meuron. Its cantilevered balconies have created a distinctive and new architectural icon for Lower Manhattan. With the building complete, residents get to enjoy uninterrupted views of the Financial District to the south and the Midtown skyline to the north. But while most eyes are looking up at the Jenga-esque structure, something just as exciting was recently spotted down at street level.