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Thread: One York - Tribeca - Condo - by Enrique Norten and TEN Arquitectos

  1. #1

    Default One York - Tribeca - Condo - by Enrique Norten and TEN Arquitectos


  2. #2

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    Looks like an addition.

    Ten Arquitectos is quickly becoming one of my favorite architects.

  3. #3
    Forum Veteran krulltime's Avatar
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    I don't get it. Are those apartments on top? If they are then it is all mostly glass...so no artwork to hang up and a lot of sunlight.
    Last edited by krulltime; October 8th, 2005 at 12:35 PM.

  4. #4

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    Its diffrent and for that I like it.

  5. #5

    Default Glass tower to rise above Tribeca building


    CITY COUNCIL
    Text Amendment/Special Permit
    Tribeca,Manhattan

    Glass tower to rise above Tribeca building



    Enrique Norten-designed 12- story condo building will feature 6 stories of glass penthouses. The City Council approved a text amendment and special permits to allow the enlargement and conversion to loft dwellings of an existing building located at One York Street in Manhattan. The approved text amendment establishes a new special permit to allow loft buildings to be enlarged up to a 5 FAR within the Tribeca Mixed Use District. The development also required special permits to allow community facility space and parking.

    The 15,360 square-foot project site is bounded by Avenue of the Americas, St. John’s Lane, and Canal, Laight and York Streets. It currently contains two six-story buildings with commercial and residential use. The smaller building will be demolished and the second six-story structure will be enlarged and converted into 43 loft dwellings, 6,000 sq.ft. of commercial and retail use on the ground floor, 14,000 sq. ft. of community facility space, and a fully automated 47-space accessory parking garage. In total, the proposed building will rise to 12 stories amounting to 150 feet in height and 122,000 sq.ft. One of the current tenants, the Chinese American Planning Council, a not-for-profit organization providing social services to Asian Americans, will occupy the new community facility space.

    The new building, designed by Mexican architect Enrique Norten, features a hybrid design melding a transparent glass tower on top of the existing industrial-style loft building. The top six floors will be glass penthouses with 360-degree views of the Manhattan skyline. A resident parking garage will use innovative technology to park vehicles through a fully automated system, allowing residents to retrieve their cars either from a computer terminal at the garage or from their loft dwelling. Construction is projected to be finished in early 2007.

    No opposition appeared at the August 15, 2005 hearing before the Subcommittee on Zoning and Franchises. The Subcommittee unanimously approved and referred the project to the full Land Use Committee, which approved on August 16, 2005. The full Council approved at the stated meeting on August 17, 2005.

    ULURP Process: On March 28, 2005, the Planning Commission, as lead agency, issued a negative declaration with the condition that One York prepare and submit to DEP a hazardous material sampling protocol. Community Board 1 approved on April 19, 2005 on condition that: Buildings appoints a construction coordinator to monitor neighborhood construction; One York employs a neighborhood construction liaison to address community concerns; the Planning Department evaluates the project’s 150-foot building height in light of the Department’s contemplated rezoning of the area to a 120-foot height limit; One York restricts the parking to residents; and One York works with the Community Board if the Chinese American Planning Council does not occupy the community facility space. Borough President C. Virginia Fields recommended approval on May 4, 2005.

    On May 25, 2005, the Commission held a public hearing at which no one spoke in opposition. The Commission unanimously approved on July 13, 2005, noting that the residential character of the neighborhood would benefit from the responsive and innovative architecture of the building.

    Council: One York Street (August 17, 2005); CPC: One York Street (N 050281 ZRM – text amendment); (C 050282 ZSM – conversion to loft dwellings); (C 050283 ZSM – increase bulk); (C 050284 ZSM – community facility use); (C 050285 ZSM – accessory parking) (July 13, 2005). CITYADMIN
    Last edited by ZippyTheChimp; October 24th, 2005 at 11:01 AM. Reason: Removed Ad banner

  6. #6
    Disgruntled Optimist lofter1's Avatar
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    This is going to be a terrific building and could really kick-start something at a rather sorry intersection (Canal / 6th Avenue).

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    I thought so as well. Yet, it was fairly controversial.

  8. #8
    Disgruntled Optimist lofter1's Avatar
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    ^ The fear of height thing ...

  9. #9
    Disgruntled Optimist lofter1's Avatar
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    http://www.cityrealty.com/new_developments/news.cr

    TriBeCa project by Enrique Norten approved 03-OCT-05

    The City Council has given final planning approval for the first project in New York City by acclaimed Mexican architect Enrique Norten.

    When completed in 2007, the development at 1 York Street in TriBeCa by Stan Perelman will have 43 condominium apartments and a 47-car garage.

    The project consists of an existing 6-story structure bounded by York, Canal and Laight Streets, the Avenue of the Americas and St. John’s Place, to which 6 setback stories will be added. The added floors will have glass-enclosed penthouses with 360 degree views of the skyline. The building will contain a 14,000-sq.-ft. community center that will be used by the Chinese American Planning Council that is now located in the building.

    It will also have an automated parking system in which residents can retrieve their cars from computer terminals in the garage or their own loft.

    Mr. Norten, whose firm, TEN Arquitectos, is based in Mexico City and has an office here, is the architect of two other very important projects now in planning: Harlem Park, a 380-ft.-high, mixed-use project with an undulating façade on 125th Street and Park Avenue, and a new Brooklyn Public Library for the Visual and Performing Arts.

    Models, renderings and computer graphics of these three projects are now on view, through October 30, at the Museum of the City of New York on Fifth Avenue at 103rd Street.

    The City Council approved the project August 17, 2005.

  10. #10
    Forum Veteran krulltime's Avatar
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    The website:

    www.1york.com

  11. #11
    Disgruntled Optimist lofter1's Avatar
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    Pricing for 1 York St.:

    1 Bedroom (all on lower floors, not in the glass addition) ~ 1,000 ft. sq start @ $1.300,000

    2 Bedrooms (lower floor units) ~ 1,600 ft. sq. start @ $1,700,000

    2 Bedrooms (upper floors in the glass addition) start @ $3,000,000 +

  12. #12

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    CityReview:



    Norten's design for a residential expansion of old industrial building at 1 York Street in the TriBeCa section is less radical than the Harlem and Brooklyn projects, but it demonstrates Norten's impressive design vocabulary that is not set in stone.



    It is one of several recent residential projects to emerge recently in the city that have departed from traditional facades.



    Design studies for 1 York Street



    More design studies for 1 York Street

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    The Dude Abides
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    From http://cityrealty.com:

    Construction underway at 1 York Street in TriBeCa 05-DEC-05

    Construction is underway for One York Street, a 40-unit condominium apartment project in TriBeCa that is added six floors to an existing 6-story mid-19th Century warehouse.

    The development has been designed by Enrique Norten and is a project of Jani Real Estate of which Stanley Perlman is a principal.

    Occupancy is expected in early 2007.

    The full-block development is bounded by St. John’s Place, Laight Street and the Avenue of the Americas.

    The lower base of the building will be reclad but will retain much of its existing architectural style while the addition will be largely glass and slightly angled at its center where its façade will extend to the street. Part of the east side of the existing building is windowless because the building was reduced in size when the Sixth Avenue subway was built in 1927.

    Norten, whose firm, TEN Arquitectos, is based in Mexico City and has an office here, is the architect of two other major projects now in planning that are likely to become quite sensational and important: Harlem Park, a 380-ft.-high, mixed-use project with an undulating façade on 125th Street and Park Avenue, and a new Brooklyn Public Library for the Visual and Performing Arts.

    The Museum of the City of New York on Fifth Avenue at 103rd Street held a recent exhibition on these three Norten projects.

    There will be 25 apartments in the older building and 15 in the new one that is setback from the lower one and has several balconies.

    The fourth floor willo have a swimming pool and gym and one of the penthouses will have its own outdoor pool.

    Residents can buy parking spaces in the building’s automated parking garage where they park the car, swipe a card and the car is automatically taken to one of 47 parking spaces and later retrieved with another swipe of the card.

    Prices are expected to range from about $1 million for a one-bedroom apartment to $2.4 million for a two-bedroom, two-and-a-half bath apartment with about 1,820 square feet to about $15 million for the double-height penthouse.

  14. #14

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    New rendering-


  15. #15

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    Nice project; more than I can say for the hotel just to the south.

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