In February, it was reported that Alloy Development would be building its new headquarters at 341 Nevins Street (a.k.a. 431 Carroll Street), in Gowanus. The firm has recently filed applications for the project, which will measure 9,923 square feet and rise 38 feet above street level. Part of the ground floor will be leased as retail space for a restaurant, while Alloy’s office space will be located on the rest of the ground floor, a mezzanine level associated with the ground floor, and the second floor. The ground floor will also contain two parking spaces. Alloy is designing the project in-house and construction is expected to begin in 2017 for a 2018 completion.
Yesterday, YIMBY reported on new building applications for an eight-story, 45,110-square-foot commercial building at 497 Carroll Street, in Gowanus. A rendering of the building, as well as new details, have now been revealed.
The owners of Textile Arts Center in Gowanus are building more light industrial space next door at 497 Carroll Street, between Third and Fourth avenues.
The New York City School Construction Authority (SCA) has filed applications for a three-story, 56,856-square-foot expansion of P.S. 32 The Samuel Mills Sprole School at 317 Hoyt Street, in Gowanus. The new addition, with an address of 420 Union Street, will feature administrative offices, a cafeteria, a library, and a lobby on the ground floor, followed by classrooms on the two floors above. A playground will be located on the second floor, as well. The 46-foot-tall structure will most likely be built on the eastern end of the site, where single-story overflow classrooms currently exist. Edelman Sultan Knox Wood Architects will be responsible for the design.
The dilapidating and vacant four-story, 6,680-square-foot industrial building at 184 Fourth Avenue, located on the corner of Degraw Street in northern Gowanus, is set to be converted into office space, DNAinfo reported. Brooklyn-based property owner Henry Azcue is leading the conversion. The ground and cellar levels will host a single-car garage and storage space, while office space will fill the second through fourth floors. Scott Schnall’s Brooklyn-based architecture firm is the architect of record. Though work on the conversion has yet to begin, the exterior benefits from a previous clean up.