Façade installation is wrapping up on the 12-story, 33-unit mixed-use building under development at 100 Barrow Street, located on the corner of Greenwich Street in the West Village. Progress can be seen thanks to photos posted to the YIMBY Forums by Tectonic. The latest building permits indicate the project encompasses 82,638 square feet and stands 121 feet to its roof, not including mechanical elements. The residential units, condominiums, will spread across the ground through 12th floors, averaging 2,209 square feet apiece. Toll Brothers City Living, in partnership with Church of St. Luke in the Fields, is the developer and Barry Rice Architects is behind the design. The project is located within the Greenwich Village Historic District and is protected by the Landmarks Preservation Commission. Occupancy of 100 Barrow can probably be expected in early 2017.
A nearly century-old garage in the West Village could almost double in size, but the Landmarks Preservation Commission first needs to approve it. Before that can happen, the proposed expansion of 771 Washington Street will need to be refined, the commission said last Tuesday.
William Gottlieb Real Estate has filed applications for a seven-story, 16-unit mixed-use building at 144 Barrow Street, located a few steps from the Hudson River in the West Village. The project will measure 26,684 square feet and rise 80 feet above street level. The ground floor will feature a restaurant, along with separate lobbies for the residential and hotel components. The second and third floors will host the hotel, which will have five suites and an outdoor terrace. The residential units, averaging 878 square feet apiece, will be located across the fourth through seventh floors. Morris Adjmi Architects is the architect of record. The 4,998-square-foot site is occupied by a single-story warehouse. Demolition permits were filed in August.
Last month, a pair of single-family conversions in the West Village came before the Landmarks Preservation Commission. The commission approved the first with relative ease, but asked the second proposal to return for another hearing last Tuesday, when it received a seal of approval.
On Tuesday, the Landmarks Preservation Commission heard two different applications to convert structures in the West Village from three units to single-family use. The first was approved. The second, far more visible and controversial, was not approved.