Permits have been filed for a 13-story residential building at 63 Pitt Street on the Lower East Side, Manhattan. Located between Delancey Street and Rivington Street, the lot is six blocks east of the Delancey Street-Essex Street subway station, serviced by the F, M, J, and Z trains. Paul Stallings, developer of Hotel on Rivington, under the 6 Strong Realty LLC is listed as the owner behind the applications.
Vertical construction at 45 Park Place is coming to a close, as workers appear to have reached the top floors of the stepped, reinforced concrete superstructure. The 667-foot-tall residential skyscraper, which is located along the border of Tribeca and the Financial District, is being designed by SOMA Architects with Ismael Leyva Architects serving as the executive and residential architect. Sharif el-Gamal of Soho Properties is the developer of the 43-story property. Sales of the units, which feature interiors designed by Piero Lissoni, are being handled by Corcoran Sunshine.
Permits have been filed for an eight-story residential building at 66 Clinton Street on the Lower East Side, Manhattan. Located between Stanton Street and Rivington Street, the lot is three blocks from the Delancey Street-Essex Street subway station, serviced by the F, M, J, and Z trains. Michael Bauer of Borough Equities is listed as the owner behind the applications. According to the Bowery Boogie, the nonprofit New Life of New York City sold the property and the vacant lot next door for $8.7 million to Vault Development and TLM Equities in May.
This week, the New Museum announced plans for a second building that will nearly double the institution’s footprint to 115,277 square feet at 235 Bowery on the Lower East Side. The structure, designed by OMA’s Shohei Shigematsu and Rem Koolhaas in collaboration with Cooper Robertson, will rise 174 feet between Prince Street and Stanton Street. At seven stories high, the new development will dedicate three floors to gallery space, along with a cafe, bookstore, offices, community and education programs, art storage, and terraces concealed in triangular cutouts on the top three levels.
Construction is slow going at Hotel Indigo, which broke ground in 2017 and is still on the rise in Manhattan’s Financial District. However, new renderings from The Rinaldi Group reveal a hyper-modern, vibrant facade, a series of stacked outdoor areas for guests, and a yellow-bottomed venue space near the apex of the building.