Across the harbor from Manhattan, Quay Tower has been quietly and steadily rising. The 28-story condominium project at the southern edges of Brooklyn Bridge Park has recently topped out, and the façade is now eight stories above street level. The official address will be 50 Bridge Park Drive in Brooklyn Heights. The building is being developed through a joint venture with RAL Companies, Oliver’s Realty Group, and Vanke US.
Permits have been filed for a seven-story residential building at 933 56th Street, in Borough Park, Brooklyn. The site is located seven blocks away from the Fort Hamilton Parkway subway station, and ten blocks away from the 55th Street subway station, serviced by the D train. David Chan of Urban Soho LLC is listed as responsible for the development.
Permits have been filed for a four-story mixed-use building at 893 Willoughby Avenue, in Bushwick, Brooklyn. The site is two blocks away from the Myrtle Avenue subway station, serviced by the J, M, and Z trains. The station is on the Avenue’s intersection with Broadway, the most significant commercial thoroughfare in the area. YS Realty will be responsible for the development.
As The Brooklyn Grove continues to rise in Brooklyn’s buzzing Downtown metro-center, new renderings reveal both interiors and exteriors of the forthcoming residential tower. Located at 10 Nevins Street in Downtown Brooklyn, the structure will rise 27 stories and comprise 184 condominiums that range in size from studios to three-bedrooms.
Last week, YIMBY featured a look at some of the highest and most expensive real estate in the Western Hemisphere, scattered across the uppermost reaches of the Manhattan skyline. Today, we have an interview with a developer whose condominiums often attain similar price-points, even though they’re normally located much closer to street level. YIMBY sat down with DDG’s CEO Joe McMillan to discuss the firm’s current slate of work, their in-house design and development process, and the finer details on major sites like 180 East 88th Street on the Upper East Side, and challenging ones, like 100 Franklin in Tribeca.