When YIMBY last checked in on 260 Kent Avenue, the building had only risen a few floors over Domino Park. Now, construction workers are bridging the gap between the two reinforced concrete structures that make up the bottom half of the structure. The 435-foot tall residential tower is being designed by COOKFOX, and will yield 462,000 square feet of space. There will be 330 rentals, 66 affordable units, and 150,000 square feet of office space spread among 22 floors, as well as 13,000 square feet of retail space at the base. Recent photos show the first level of the upper half being assembled.
Flying under the radar for some time, excavation work on 159 Broadway Avenue is beginning to make some progress in Williamsburg. Today, YIMBY also has the first rendering for the impressively-scoped project, thanks to the construction fencing. Situated across from Peter Luger Steakhouse and immediately south of the Williamsburg Bridge, the site sits adjacent to the Williamsburgh Savings Bank. The 144-year old landmarked, domed structure will soon be surpassed by its future 133,340 square foot, 277-foot tall neighbor. This upcoming tower is set to become one of the tallest buildings in the neighborhood. It is being designed by Stonehill & Taylor Architects and is being developed by Cornell Realty Management LLC.
Permits have been filed for a seven-story mixed-used building at 45 Graham Avenue, in Williamsburg, Brooklyn. Located on the corner of Varet Street and Graham Avenue, the site is three blocks southeast of the Lorimer Street subway station on Broadway, serviced by the M and J trains. Max Weinman, property manager of Fabco Shoes, is listed as the owner behind the applications.
New renderings offer a first glimpse of the 400-foot waterfront esplanade to accompany Eliot Spitzer’s massive South Williamsburg rental complex, at 420 Kent Avenue.
Permits have been filed for a five-story residential building at 18 Monitor Street, in Williamsburg, Brooklyn. Located between Richardson Street and Herbert Street east of the BQE, the interior site is eight blocks from the Graham Avenue subway station, serviced by the L train. Gentian Shyti is listed as responsible for the development.