Demolition permits have been filed for 308, 310, 312, and 314 East 86th Street, by 2nd Avenue, on the Upper East Side of Manhattan, all by the same developer. The buildings are right next to the new 86th Street Subway Station, serviced by the Q train. The sites are owned by Izaki Group Investments, who were reported as purchasing three of the sites in March of 2017 for $42 million, from Extell Development, which purchased the sites in April of 2016.
Permits have been filed for a six-story residential building at 110 West 123rd Street in Harlem, Manhattan. The site is two blocks away from the 125th Street Subway Station on Malcolm X Boulevard, serviced by the 2 and 3 trains. Four blocks further is the Harlem 125th Street Train Station, for Metro-North. Also nearby is the Marcus Garvey Park, a square four-block-wide area with a recreation center and the Richard Rogers amphitheater.
Yesterday, YIMBY brought you news of the stabilization of the city’s new development pipeline through the end of 2017. Echoing the end-of-year positivity, 2018 has already brought one major new development to light, on Surf Avenue in Coney Island. Today, we have the latest on an even larger project coming to Harlem, with the reveal for the first rendering of the massive expansion proposed for Lenox Terrace, which would eventually yield over 1,600 new apartments by the time of full build-out.
Permits have been filed for a six-story building at 144 West 125th Street, in Harlem, Manhattan. The new structure will add to the Studio Museum in Harlem, an international center for contemporary artists of African descent. In September the institution announced a $175 million capital campaign to help fund construction, and the development will be a private-public initiative in partnership with the City of New York.
Permits have been filed for a 12-story mixed-use building at 11 West 116th Street, in Harlem, Manhattan. The site is one avenue away from the 116th Street Subway Station on Malcolm X Boulevard, serviced by the 2 and 3 trains, and three blocks away from the 116th Street Subway Station on Lexington Avenue, serviced by the 4 and 6 trains. Central Park’s northeast corner is six blocks south, and Azimuth Development Group will be responsible for the development.