Page 3 of 124 FirstFirst 12345671353103 ... LastLast
Results 31 to 45 of 1860

Thread: Downtown Brooklyn Development

  1. #31

    Thumbs down Boulevard East

    Project # 11

    Boulevard East
    53 Boerum Place
    11 stories 97 feet
    Stephen B. Jacobs Group
    Dev-Procida Realty and Construction Corporation
    Residential Rental
    99 units 113,739 Sq. Ft.
    Completed August 2002-Fall 2004

    53 Boerum Place

    Be Here.
    Nestled in the gateway to the best Brooklyn has to offer, amid historic, charming neighborhoods and today’s most sought-after destination shops, restaurants and cultural resources, is New York’s most exciting condominium complex.
    Boulevard East at 53 Boerum Place… This is where the organic and the digital find a perfect union: an earth-washed terra cotta structure wired to be this crown jewel of high tech condo living in New York City.
    It’s where living takes on an added dimension.
    It’s where you want to be.


    NEW CONSTRUCTION! Enhance your lifestyle! Pre-wired for home network, high speed internet access and high definition or digital TV. Central A/C. Kitchen fully equipped with premium maple cabinets and sleek stainless steel appliances. Abundant closet space. Luxurious bathrooms feature extended vanity tops, polished chrome fixtures, and floors emitting radiant heat on demand! Building offers a LIVE-IN Super, 24-hour doorman, and on-site parking. Other amenities include fitness center, on-site laundry, and landscaped courtyard.
    Attached Thumbnails Attached Thumbnails Click image for larger version. 

Name:	IMG_3684.JPG 
Views:	927 
Size:	60.9 KB 
ID:	491   Click image for larger version. 

Name:	IMG_3698.JPG 
Views:	972 
Size:	57.4 KB 
ID:	492  
    Attached Images Attached Images  
    Last edited by Derek2k3; March 1st, 2005 at 10:21 AM.

  2. #32


    The building should have been taller

  3. #33

    Default 112 Flatbush Avenue

    Project #12

    112 Flatbush Avenue
    557 Atlantic Avenue/558 State Street
    8 stories 80 feet
    Bricolage Designs
    Dev-Denali Construction (Boerum Heights Realty Associates)
    72 units 99,194 Sq. Ft.
    Under Construction 2004-2006

    Maybe I should give this a thumbs down ahead of time...
    Attached Thumbnails Attached Thumbnails Click image for larger version. 

Name:	1.JPG 
Views:	1734 
Size:	25.0 KB 
ID:	540  

  4. #34

    Default 252 Atlantic Avenue

    Project #13

    252 Atlantic Avenue
    252 Atlantic Ave/89 Boerum Place
    AHF Architects, LLC
    8 stories
    Dev-Marc Chemtob/Renaissance Realty
    Residential Condominium
    64 units 114,319 Sq. Ft.
    Proposed 2006

    Condo planned for Atlantic Ave. Mobil Site
    By Deborah Kolben
    The Brooklyn Papers
    Atlantic Avenue may now be home
    to baby boutiques and designer furniture
    stores, but many residents still
    bemoan a two-block stretch in
    Boerum Hill not-so-affectionately
    know as “the dead zone” or “the gap.”
    Filled with gas stations, parking lots
    and a prison, the stretch of Atlantic Avenue
    near Boerum Place separates rapidly
    developing sections of the avenue to the
    east and west.
    But these days even the so-called gap is
    beginning to fill in.
    A developer is looking to replace the
    Mobil gas station and car wash at Boerum
    Place with an eight-story luxury condominium.
    In addition to ground-floor retail space,
    the building at 252 Atlantic Ave. would include
    approximately 65 apartments and a
    parking garage, according Patrick Jones,
    attorney for the property’s owner, Marc
    Chemtob and his associates are still
    working out design kinks but hope to
    make an application to the Board of Standards
    and Appeals soon.
    Last week Jones presented the plans to
    Community Board 2.
    While the design kinks are sill being
    worked out, the community is welcoming
    the development with open arms.
    “This is great news,” said Sandy Balboza,
    president of the Atlantic Avenue
    Better Association (ABBA), who called
    the gas station an “eyesore.”
    The organization has been working for
    years to help develop that strip and in the
    late 1990s sponsored a study examining the
    problem between Court and Smith streets.
    “Our goal is to eliminate that gap and
    connect the two now-divided retail strips.
    It’s one avenue with two separate retail
    strips because of that area,” said Balboza.
    The transformation began two years
    ago when the city sold off a massive municipal
    parking garage at the corner of Atlantic
    Avenue and Court Street.
    Real estate developer David Walentas,
    best known for his redevelopment of
    DUMBO, in the past year razed the
    garage to make way for a 12-story building
    with 20,000 square feet of groundfloor
    retail space, loosely slated for a
    home furnishings business, about 600 underground,
    public parking spaces and 250
    apartments on the second through 12th
    floors. A 40,000-square-foot YMCAwith
    an entrance on Atlantic Avenue is also part
    of the project.
    Down the block at Smith Street and Atlantic
    Avenue, developer Shaya Boymelgreen
    is converting a state-owned parking
    lot into a retail and residential development.
    The hulking Brooklyn House of Detention
    still stands opposite the gas station
    site at Atlantic Avenue and Boerum Place.
    Last year, the city transferred all the inmates
    from the jail to Rikers Island and
    some neighbors are now asking the city to
    sell it off or tear it down.
    “There has been enormous change,”
    said Sue Wolfe, president of the Boerum
    Hill Association. “That was a real stopgap,
    it was quite unpleasant,” she added.
    Wolfe hopes Atlantic Avenue can be become
    a grand boulevard connecting the
    planned BAM Cultural District in Fort
    Greene with Brooklyn Bridge Park — the
    1.3-mile commercial and recreational
    space planned along the waterfront between
    Jay Street and Atlantic Avenue.
    While Wolfe said she was excited about
    the gas station development, there are still
    several concerns.
    “We think the design should be
    rethought,” she said, noting the balconies,
    which the developer has aggred to remove.
    Wolfe said aesthetics were particularly
    important because, for many people
    coming off the Brooklyn Bridge, this will
    be their first glimpse into the borough.
    The Mobil gas station and car wash, on the corner of Atlantic Avenue and Boerum Place may be knocked down and replaced
    with eight stories of luxury condominiums.
    Attached Thumbnails Attached Thumbnails Click image for larger version. 

Name:	252 Atlantic Avenue 1  BP.jpg 
Views:	1759 
Size:	48.2 KB 
ID:	541   Click image for larger version. 

Name:	1.JPG 
Views:	1849 
Size:	66.9 KB 
ID:	542  

  5. #35


    Now if only they built a tower a-top that. I really think they should upzone residential as well

  6. #36

    Default The Brooklyn Renaissance Plaza Expansion

    Project #14

    The Brooklyn Renaissance Plaza Expansion
    345 Adams Street
    23 stories 240 feet
    SB Architects/William B Tabler Architects
    Dev-Muss Development Co.
    Commercial Hotel
    283 units 180,000 Sq. Ft.
    Proposed Winter 2005-Fall 2006

    William B Tabler Architects
    The Brooklyn Renaissance Plaza Expansion

    WBTA is currently working on a 283 Room addition to the successful Brooklyn
    Renaissance Plaza Project. The new tower shall be connected to the existing facility
    via a two level bridge designed as a floating trellis. The lower levels are clad in limestone.
    The tower gracefully steps back at the corners, giving this edifice a stately appearance
    that works well in this neighborhood of federal and local courts. Working with designers
    SB Architects, WBTA developed an efficient floor plan on a tight 87' x 97' footprint.
    The new building has meetings rooms and retail space.

    NY Daily News

    Solid as a bedrock
    Marriott has room to grow 24 stories


    Mayor Bloomberg is flanked by Brooklyn Borough President Marty Markowitz (l.) and developer Joshua Muss at groundbreaking for Marriott expansion project in downtown Brooklyn yesterday.
    Officials drove shovels into the dirt yesterday for an expansion of the booming Brooklyn Heights Marriott that will nearly double the size of the borough's best-known full-service hotel.

    "It's just part of the revival of Brooklyn," said Mayor Bloomberg at a groundbreaking ceremony - much of which was held indoors because of the frigid weather.

    The 24-story expansion will add 280 rooms to the Marriott complex on Adams St., bringing the total number of rooms to 656.

    New street furniture will be put on the plaza between Adams and Jay Sts., and there will be a pedestrian bridge connecting the original hotel to the new building.

    "There's nothing else of the scale and size in this area. This hotel is much needed here," said Philip Wolf, an executive at Muss Development, which is building the new structure.

    Wolf added that they are hunting for a retail tenant for the first floor, hopefully something that will be open around the clock for the neighborhood.

    "We want to get late-hour usage, to take advantage of all the students living nearby," Wolf said.

    The expansion will be built on a patch of land adjacent to the hotel that Muss Development bought from the city for $5.2 million.

    Bloomberg, noting that the Brooklyn Marriott is the chain's most productive hotel, said the $77 million construction project will create 100 permanent jobs. It is expected to be ready for business next year.

    "It's great to be associated with a project that doesn't have any detractors," joked the Jets Stadium-supportive mayor.

    Borough President Marty Markowitz noted that the hotel has "become so much a part of our life," adding: "When this idea was conceived, it was during some of Brooklyn's most challenging" times.

    The original concept for the hotel came in 1983, but it took almost 15 years before it actually got built - the first full-service hotel in the borough in 70 years.

    Once it did, it was widely seen as a beacon of Brooklyn's rebirth, signaling that people were willing to come across the river.

    Within a year, the hotel was jam-packed, with an average 80% occupancy rate each year, considered high in the industry.

    And its prices are competitive with another major hotel in the chain, the Marriott Marquis in Times Square.

    Kathy Duffy, a New York-based Marriott spokeswoman, said that the average rate for a standard room at Brooklyn's hotel in January is $249.

    At the Marquis, which is a far bigger hotel situated right in Broadway, the rates for the same type of room in January are $239 to $299, she said.

    Originally published on January 21, 2005

    Thread on the project here:

    Not much to see yet.
    Attached Thumbnails Attached Thumbnails Click image for larger version. 

Name:	1.JPG 
Views:	2670 
Size:	96.1 KB 
ID:	623  

  7. #37


    March 6, 2005


    Yet Another New Chapter for a Glamorous Old Theater


    Possibly the fanciest gym ceiling in town.

    rom its inception, the Paramount Theater in downtown Brooklyn was a knockout. Starting in 1928, it welcomed guests into its mirrored lobby and its impossibly ornate playhouse, where Miles Davis, Ethel Merman, Bing Crosby and Mae West performed under innumerable golden statues and fountains spewing dry ice. A Wurlitzer organ, second in size only to Radio City's, trumpeted tunes through yards upon yards of pipe.

    These days seem different. If they notice, passers-by on Flatbush Avenue will see a barely legible blue script on the side of a tan brick building across from Junior's. "Paramount Theatre," it whispers, implying there is little else to remember the old place by.

    But inside the building, now part of Long Island University's Brooklyn campus, nearly all the Paramount's trappings remain. Students consume sausage pizza in the lobby, its shimmering cylindrical chandeliers still hanging above their heads. Inside the theater itself, the rococo fountains and statues still stand, though they now peer down at a basketball court, where the L.I.U. Blackbirds have played home games since 1963.

    Until now, that is. The Blackbirds are in the midst of the 2005 postseason, which will be their final games in the Paramount, currently named the Arnold & Marie Schwartz Athletic Center. This fall, the school's teams will move nearby into a bright new complex that will house athletic facilities and a community health center.

    The Paramount, its magnificent aura intact, will become something else. Again.

    "As beautiful as the old Paramount is, it really isn't an appropriate state-of-the-art facility for athletic competition," said Gale Stevens Haynes, provost for the university's Brooklyn campus. Her grand office overlooking Flatbush used to belong to the Paramount's manager.

    Though no formal plans have been announced, Ms. Haynes expressed interest in perhaps placing a student union inside the Paramount. In the meantime, intramural events will continue to be held there, and pickup games are always welcome; last week, a group of gray-bearded professors played three on three.

    Yet among those who grew up with the Paramount, there is a longing for something more. Joe Dorinson, an L.I.U. history professor, had his first date in the theater, an event that apparently did not go well. Nevertheless, Mr. Dorinson represents a group who would like to see the theater returned to its original usage.

    "It cries out for something more dramatic," he said, voicing a wish that grand shows return to the Paramount's stage. "This would be a wonderful way to hail Brooklyn."

    Copyright 2005 The New York Times Company

  8. #38

    Default The Joseph J. & Violet J. Jacobs Building

    Project #15

    The Joseph J. & Violet J. Jacobs Building
    305-315 Jay Street
    8 stories 115 feet
    Davis Brody Bond
    Dev-Polytechnic University
    Mixed Use
    68,000 Sq. Ft. (Six academic floors & Recreation/gymnasium complex)
    Completed 2000-Summer 2002

    The Joseph J. & Violet J. Jacobs Building, Polytechnic University

    As part of Polytechnic’s transformation, the University is improving the physical plant at MetroTech Center. An eight-story Joseph J. and Violet J. Jacobs Building is currently under construction and will contain state-of-the-art classrooms and laboratories, as well as a fully equipped athletic center. Rogers Hall, Polytechnic's original academic building, is undergoing major renovations to provide students with access to modern, well-equipped laboratories and classrooms—wired for the Internet, long-distance learning and state-of-the-art audio/visual instruction.

    The Addition will be a new eight-story structure that abuts Rogers Hall, the primary academic building on Polytechnic's Brooklyn campus. It will be situated on land already owned by the university, hence will require no new real estate transactions.

    The Addition, adding approximately 68,000 gross square feet, will provide an entirely new facade to the university's main entrance. As such, it is likely to become the architecturally dominant feature of the south side of the campus.

    The basement and most of the lower three floors will be devoted to a new gymnasium and supporting athletic facilities, while part of the third floor, and all of floors four through eight, will be devoted to academic functions.

    The northern side of the Addition will adjoin Rogers Hall, which will undergo extensive renovation. Upon completion, the two structures will exhibit seamless floor-to-floor continuity, with the facilities within the Addition being fully integrated-both spatially and functionally-with facilities in the renovated Rogers Hall. The academic floors of the Addition and corresponding floors of Rogers Hall will conform to the following general pattern on each floor level: undergraduate design and innovation facilities will be located in the Addition; classrooms, upper division laboratories, and student departmental activities will be concentrated in the central core of Rogers Hall, near the elevator bank; research labs and offices will be primarily located in the southern portion of the Addition.

    For detailed, floor-by-floor, architectural drawings and descriptions, click on the thumbnail images of the floors you wish to view

    As part of Polytechnic’s transformation, the University is improving the physical plant at MetroTech Center. An eight-story Joseph J. and Violet J. Jacobs Building is currently under construction and will contain state-of-the-art classrooms and laboratories, as well as a fully equipped athletic center. Rogers Hall, Polytechnic's original academic building, is undergoing major renovations to provide students with access to modern, well-equipped laboratories and classrooms—wired for the Internet, long-distance learning and state-of-the-art audio/visual instruction.

    Davis Brody Bond
    Polytechnic Jacobs Building
    Brooklyn, NY

    Following the Polytechnic University Expansion Master Plan, Davis Brody Bond was commissioned to design the Joseph J. and Violet J. Jacobs Building, a mixed-use building consisting of six academic floors and a recreation/gymnasium complex. The academic areas include two lecture halls, several multipurpose seminar rooms, engineering and computer labs as well as wet-labs for the chemistry and biology departments.

    This new building is an addition to the school’s existing Rogers Hall. Its L-shaped plan creates an internal, landscaped courtyard directly above the gymnasium level. Located on Jay Street in Brooklyn, it represents a new image and front door for the University. The entry lobby is a three-story atrium that offers access to both the academic floors and the gymnasium level. The lobby also serves to connect the building to other student meetings areas in the existing Rogers Hall such as the cafeteria and lounge space.

    The materials used in the design of Jacobs Building unite the structure with the Othmer Residence Hall as well as the Dibner Library which was designed by Davis Brody Bond in 1992. A glass curtain wall, precast concrete and metal panels are all part of a consistent design vocabulary intended to create the sense of a cohesive campus. The unification of these structures will be further achieved by the upgrading of the original Rogers Hall in the next phase.

    Joseph J. and Violet J. Jacobs Building
    9 stories
    Davis Brody Bond Architects
    Completed 2002

    Wired New York page on the building:
    Attached Thumbnails Attached Thumbnails Click image for larger version. 

Name:	1.JPG 
Views:	1797 
Size:	56.6 KB 
ID:	656   Click image for larger version. 

Name:	2.JPG 
Views:	923 
Size:	38.5 KB 
ID:	657  

  9. #39

    Default The Donald F. & Mildred Topp Othmer Residence Hall

    Project #16

    The Donald F. & Mildred Topp Othmer Residence Hall
    101 Tech Place/85 Johnson Street
    19 stories 195 feet
    Davis Brody Bond
    Dev-Polytechnic University
    Residential DOrmitory
    440 Units 115,591 Sq. Ft.
    Completed 2000-2002

    Davis Brody Bond
    Polytechnic Othmer Residence Hall
    Brooklyn, NY

    The new Othmer Residence Hall is the first dormitory building on the Polytechnic University campus. It realizes one of the major goals of the University’s expansion master plan to introduce student life and residential facilities that had not previously existed on this urban campus. As Polytechnic University is a predominately commuter school, this housing building enables the school to attract a more diverse student body.

    The Othmer Residence Hall stands at 18 stories and is comprised of 400 dormitory bed units, a student cafeteria, and staff apartments. Open two-story lounges, situated on every other floor, provide informal areas for student interaction. The student residents are designed as suites. The second through eighth floors contain four person suites that are designated for freshman students, and the upper floors contain two person suites equipped with kitchen facilities. The completion of this new campus facility has helped create a more cohesive campus environment.

    Wired New York page on the project:
    Attached Thumbnails Attached Thumbnails Click image for larger version. 

Name:	OthmerHall.jpg 
Views:	870 
Size:	27.4 KB 
ID:	658   Click image for larger version. 

Name:	photo 944.jpg 
Views:	1726 
Size:	79.7 KB 
ID:	659   Click image for larger version. 

Name:	USA_PD_01_lg.jpg 
Views:	1041 
Size:	99.4 KB 
ID:	660  

  10. #40
    Forum Veteran
    Join Date
    Jan 2002
    West Harlem


    199 State Street
    11 floors, 116 ft
    46 units
    Architect: Fox&Fowle

  11. #41

    Default NYC Office of Emergency Management Building

    Cool, that should be an interesting project.

    Project #18

    NYC Office of Emergency Management Building
    159-165 Cadman Plaza East
    3 stories 56 feet
    Swanke Hayden Connell Architects
    Dev-NYC Office of Emergency Management
    Commercial Office
    66,245 Sq. Ft.
    Under Construction February 2006

    Swanke Hayden Connell Architects

    NYC Office of Emergency Management
    New York, NY

    SHCA has been retained by the New York City Department of Design and Construction to provide architectural and interior design services for New York City's new Office of Emergency Management Headquarters. The facility, which will replace the former headquarters destroyed on September 11, 2001, will be located at Cadman Plaza in Downtown Brooklyn. Formerly the site of the American Red Cross building, the location places O.E.M. prominently at the northern terminus of Brooklyn's Civic Center. The project scope calls for a re-clad, gut renovation and addition to an existing 3 story building. The program, of approximately 65,000 square feet, includes a new 100 person Emergency Operations Center, Watch Command, General Office space and a Press and Conference Center. The building will be supported by state of the art A/V and IT systems as well as redundant electro-mechanical systems. Completion is scheduled for October 2005.
    Attached Thumbnails Attached Thumbnails Click image for larger version. 

Name:	1.JPG 
Views:	2798 
Size:	93.7 KB 
ID:	667  

  12. #42
    Banned Member
    Join Date
    Dec 2002
    Park Slope, Brooklyn, NY


    The site for 557 Atlantic is completely cleared and ready to roll.

  13. #43

    Thumbs up Schermerhorn House

    Cool, I'll be surprised if anything good springs out.

    Project # 19

    Schermerhorn House (HS Developement Site Phase II)
    Corner of Schermerhorn and Hoyt Streets
    11 stories
    Polshek Partnership Architects, LLP
    Dev-HS Developement Partners LLC/Common Ground Community/The Actors Fund
    200 units 97,000 Sq. Ft.
    Affordable Residential Condominiums
    Proposed 2005-2007

    Polshek Partnership Architects

    For pioneering affordable-housing advocate Rosanne Haggerty, good design is hardly an extravagance. In fact, it pays for itself.

    By Anna Holtzman

    Forging ahead into other realms of design, Common Ground is developing its first ground-up construction, a 200-unit building in downtown Brooklyn designed by firm partners Susan Rodriguez and Timothy Hartung of Polshek Partnership. The project is a joint venture between Common Ground and the Actors' Fund of America, for whom Common Ground already manages a low-income residence for entertainment professionals in Manhattan. Like the Times Square Hotel, the Brooklyn building will house a fifty-fifty mix of formerly homeless people and low-income tenants, many of whom, in this case, are employed in the arts and entertainment industries.

    The land for the project, part of a parcel being developed by Hamlin Ventures and Time Equities, was given to Common Ground by the developers because, as a city-designated urban-renewal site, a portion of the property had to be dedicated to low-income housing. The rest of the site will contain market-rate residential and commercial buildings. Common Ground chose Polshek Partnership in part because of the firm's previous experience on projects like The Ed Sullivan Theater in Manhattan that also faced this site's peculiar challenge: close proximity to a subway tunnel. In some areas, the structure will sit only 5 inches above the train passage. Four 23-foot trusses, which are exposed at the first two stories, suspend the building over the tunnel and visually "set the presence of the building apart from traditional low-income projects" Hartung believes. "Part of Common Ground's mission [with this project]," he adds, is to establish "pride of place." Incorporating sustainable initiatives is another goal of the project; the architects are following LEED guidelines (and may apply for the certification, if funding allows) and are pursuing the use of green roofs, daylighting-the front of the building is mainly glass-and recycled materials. Construction starts next year, and completion is planned for 2007.

    Beyond communicating its ideology through architectural expression locally, Common Ground is spreading its innovative thinking about homelessness to cities across the United States and around the world. In addition to partnering with local organizations on projects in London; Newburgh, New York; and Hartford and Willimantic, Connecticut, the nonprofit runs a "replication" program that educates housing organizations in countries as far away as Australia and Japan. With the First Step Housing competition, Haggerty hopes to also inspire other humane approaches to temporary shelter. With her imaginative and pragmatic approach to affordable housing, she stands a very good chance.

    Articles on the entire development:

    Photo of the HS Development Site from the NYT.
    Attached Thumbnails Attached Thumbnails Click image for larger version. 

Name:	Time Equities Development 1  NYTimes.jpg 
Views:	2260 
Size:	85.0 KB 
ID:	676  

  14. #44

    Default U.S. Federal Courthouse for the Eastern Regional District

    Project #20

    U.S. Federal Courthouse for the Eastern Regional District
    275 Washington Street/26-48 Tillary Street
    18 stories 260 feet
    HLW/Cesar Pelli & Associates
    Dev-U.S. Government
    Civil Building
    650,000 Sq. Ft.
    Completed 2000-2004


    The new Federal Courthouse will be located in the Civic Center of downtown Brooklyn, visible from the Brooklyn Bridge, the Manhattan Bridge, lower Manhattan and surrounding neighborhoods. It will be constructed on the site if the former Emanuel Cellar building was razed in 1998.

    The project is comprised of three architectural elements: the 6-story existing courthouse; a 6-story connecting entry hall, which includes the main building entrance, lobby and cross-building connectors; and the new courthouse, a 14-story, limestone-clad tower. The combined building elements will function as the new court complex.

    The new $222 million building will ultimately house 16 District courtrooms, nine Magistrate courtrooms and 29 judges' chambers. The building will open in 2002 with 12 District Courtrooms, for Magistrate courtrooms, one Arraignment courtroom and 17 judges' chambers. To provide for both current needs and beyond, areas to be occupied by future courtrooms and chambers will initially house the U.S. Probation Department, which will be relocated from the building, as additional court space is needed. The courtrooms and chambers are arranged in a collegial layout with a single chambers floor located between two court floors. This layout reduces the size if the floorplate, creating a more tapered building profile. The smaller Magistrate floors, located in the upper tower, allow the building to be setback at the top. The Courthouse will also house a U.S. Court of Appeals Library, offices for the District Court Clerk, the Pretrial Services Agency and the U.S. Marshals Service. The building will include a food service facility and a Jury Assembly area, as well a below ground parking.

    Designed by HLW International L.L.P and Cesar Pelli and Associates

    Wired New York Page on the building:

    Other links:,00.html

  15. #45

    Default Fifteen Metrotech

    Quote Originally Posted by Derek2k3
    Project #6

    Fifteen Metrotech (Nine MetroTech Center South)
    15 MetoTech Center/115-159 Myrtle Avenue
    19 stories 325ft
    Cesar Pelli & Associates/Swanke Hayden Connell
    Dev-Forest City Ratner
    Commercial Office
    607,815 Sq. Ft.
    Completed November 20, 2001-Summer 2003

    Not my camera obviously. You can download these full size fron the Forest City Enterprises web site.

Similar Threads

  1. Greenways and Waterfront Development
    By Edward in forum New York City Guide For New Yorkers
    Replies: 198
    Last Post: July 21st, 2015, 01:30 AM
  2. Study Calls for Adding Ferries to Link Suburbs to Downtown
    By Kris in forum New York City Guide For New Yorkers
    Replies: 12
    Last Post: March 11th, 2008, 03:47 AM
  3. 'The Downtown Bronx'?
    By Kris in forum New York City Guide For New Yorkers
    Replies: 19
    Last Post: November 14th, 2005, 05:30 PM
  4. Downtown Brooklyn, the Plan
    By Kris in forum New York City Guide For New Yorkers
    Replies: 31
    Last Post: July 3rd, 2004, 09:01 PM
  5. Memorials Proliferate in Crowded Downtown
    By Fabb in forum New York City Guide For New Yorkers
    Replies: 6
    Last Post: February 16th, 2004, 06:44 AM

Tags for this Thread


Posting Permissions

  • You may not post new threads
  • You may not post replies
  • You may not post attachments
  • You may not edit your posts

Google+ - Facebook - Twitter - Meetup

Edward's photos on Flickr - Wired New York on Flickr - In Queens - In Red Hook - Bryant Park - SQL Backup Software