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Old January 9th, 2006, 08:18 AM   #1
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NYC: Upper West Side Construction Boom

September 2005


Developers race to the skies with a dozen UWS projects
Lincoln Center renovation to be ringed by at least fifteen new buildings





By Steve Cutler

Starting next year, you might want to take your hardhat if you're walking around the Upper West Side between 59th and 72nd streets.

A huge construction boom is slated for the area between Lincoln Center and the Hudson River, with more than a dozen developments planned or proposed for the next two years. The slew of projects will include billions of dollars in new construction and thousands of new apartments, transforming the neighborhood skyline.

Residents fear the change will be traumatic.

"If you look at the limited area," says Betya Lewton, president of the Coalition for a Livable West Side, which is tracking the projects in the area, "even besides the Lincoln Center work starting in 2006, and look at all the projects that have already started and those scheduled to begin in 2006 – the traffic, the trucks, the noise and air pollution, the rats running wild – it's really terrible."

To real estate professionals, on the other hand, it's a revelation.

Mark Ripka, West Side brokerage manager for Sotheby's International Realty, says the far West Side "will become a neighborhood onto itself."

"It builds on the momentum built up by the Time Warner Center," he says, adding that comparatively less expensive prices could draw families and empty nesters looking for a reasonable pied-a-terre near Lincoln Center.

Klara Madlin, owner of Klara Madlin Real Estate, said she expects a mixture of condos and rentals. While heights of several buildings and details on adding new roads and transportation are unresolved at the government level, "It's inevitable these projects are going to be built," she says.

Here is a sampling of some of the projects scheduled for the Upper West Side.


1. West 69th-70th streets at West End Avenue
Developer American Continental Properties is presenting plans before the local community board to construct two buildings at this site, one at 26 stories and the other at 15 stories.

2. West 67th-69th streets at Amsterdam Avenue
American Continental Properties is reportedly in negotiation with two synagogues to buy air rights that would enable them to build a tower as high as 70 stories. Without the rights, the building they propose for this site would be limited to 21 stories.

3. Residential Tower/NYC Opera Hall, West 66th Street and Amsterdam Avenue
Developer A. & R. Kalimian Realty is negotiating with the New York City Opera regarding a plan to create new quarters for the Opera in a residential tower near its present home at Lincoln Center. The builder bought the site, which contained the former Red Cross New York headquarters, a year ago for $70 million. While the site is not zoned for a tall building, air rights could be obtained from either Lincoln Center or the Martin Luther King Jr. High School. The project needs approval from the New York City Planning Commission and other city agencies.

4. Senior Citizen Housing, 33 West End Avenue at West 61st Street
Atlantic Development Group is building a 13-story subsidized senior citizen facility with an entrance on West 61st Street. Residents, 50 percent of whom will be from the area, will be chosen by lottery. The building is entirely inclusionary housing and will be managed by the Metropolitan New York Coordinating Council on Jewish Poverty. The project includes 8,400 square feet of retail space.

5. Freedom Place South and West 61st Street
A 211-unit rental building is under construction on a newly created street at Riverside South, west of West End Towers.

6. 10 West End Avenue between West 59th and 60th streets
Ten West End Avenue Development is building a 31-story tower with 300 condominium apartments.

7. 1 West End Avenue, between 59th and 60th streets
25-story project which will have half of its 211 units rented to people with lower incomes.

8. John Jay College Expansion, 11th Avenue, between 58th and 59th streets
The college is planning a 620,000-square-foot project to expand its campus adjacent to its existing Haaren Hall.

9. West 59th-60th streets, between West End and Amsterdam avenues
Moshe Dan Azogui's Brack Capital and Continental Equities are planning a 35-story residential tower on the 1-acre site. The ultra-luxury building would contain indoor and outdoor swimming pools, basketball and tennis courts.

10. 245 West 60th Street, between Amsterdam and West End avenues
Laurence Ginsberg's LHL Realty Co. plans to build two residential towers with 30 and 15 stories, containing up to 515 units, pending rezoning permits and an environmental impact statement. The project would include parking for 185 cars and might be eligible for a 20 percent inclusionary housing bonus.

11. 225 West 60th Street between West End and Amsterdam avenues
The Touro College for Women will occupy five floors, from the cellar to the third floor, at the base of a 20-story tower. The remainder of the building will contain 80 apartments, including 59 one-bedrooms, 24 two-bedrooms and a mix of three-bedrooms. The college will include a double-height gym, library, cafeteria, three laboratories, 17 classrooms, administrative, faculty and student offices, and a terrace accessible from the second floor.

12. Fordham University Expansion, West 60th-62nd streets, between Amsterdam and Columbus avenues
As part of an expansion that would more than double the size of its Lincoln Center campus and reshape that section of the Upper West Side, Fordham University has submitted plans that include a 47-story apartment building and a 26-story dormitory at 60th Street and a 57-story apartment building at 62nd Street. In the $300 million first phase of construction, over the next six years or so, the university would build a 16-story law school and five-story campus center and expand its library to eight stories. The second phase, which would roll out through 2025, includes a 21-story dormitory and two buildings of 35 and 36 stories on Columbus Avenue to accommodate university programs.

13. Fifteen Central Park West, West 61st-62nd streets, between Broadway and CPW
Plans were announced last month for the nearly 60,000-square-foot vacant lot left by the demolition of the Mayflower Hotel. Zeckendorf Development will construct a luxury condominium consisting of two wings – The House, at 20 stories and The Tower, at 43 stories. Designed in a neo-classical style by Robert A.M. Stern and clad in Indiana limestone, the project will offer 202 apartments, including terraced duplexes and full-floor penthouses, plus 29 private suites that may be purchased by residents for their guests or staff. Ninety percent of the units will have direct Central Park views. The building is scheduled for occupancy in spring 2007.

14. Radisson / Empire Hotel, West 62nd-63rd streets, between Broadway and Columbus
While no plans have been submitted, the hotel reportedly will be demolished when the last rent stabilized tenant vacates. A new residential project will be built on the site. Special Lincoln Square zoning limits the height to about 31 stories. The new building could qualify for a 20-percent inclusionary housing bonus, which permits the developer to build bigger than zoning allows in exchange for the inclusion of a number of affordable units.

15. Lincoln Center Redevelopment
Lincoln Center's $325 million revitalization will transform the look and feel of the cultural center and its surrounding area. The construction plan includes new street-level entrances and facades, dramatic lighting and modernist theater marquees; expansion and landscaping of the North Plaza; expansion of the Julliard School; an upgrade of Alice Tully Hall; a new Film Society complex with two screening rooms and a lecture hall; a new entrance to the Vivian Beaumont and Mitzi Newhouse theatres; and new pedestrian walkways and escalators connecting the Rose Building and Julliard.


Copyright © 2003-2005 The Real Deal.

Last edited by krull; January 9th, 2006 at 08:28 AM.
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Old January 9th, 2006, 08:19 AM   #2
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According to the Coalition of Livable West Side these are new projects that are happening in the Upper West Side:

I took this photos during the summer so there is still alot that has happend already... I will keep you poosted.













































Last edited by krull; January 9th, 2006 at 08:29 AM.
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Old January 9th, 2006, 08:21 AM   #3
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Here is another project...

Large condo and rental complex planned for West 60th Street





22-DEC-05

LHL Realty, Inc., is planning a large residential development with 41 condominium apartments and about 300 market-rate rental apartments at 229-251 West 60th Street and 218-240 West 61st Streets.

At a meeting last night before the land-use committee of Community Board 7, Paul Selver of Kramer Levin Naftalis Frankel LLC made a presentation of the plan by West End Enterprises, an affiliate of LHL Realty Inc., of which Laurence Ginsberg is a principal.

The plan, designed by H. Thomas O’Hara, includes a 27-story, mid-block, red-brick, rental tower and a 17-story, red-brick, rental building and a 9-story, light-colored brick, condominium structure. Mr. Selver, shown at the right with renderings of the project from different directions, said that the developer is seeking a special permit to permit a change in zoning for the site and various waivers for height, setbacks, rear yard, sky exposure plane and open space requirements. He noted that under existing zoning regulations a 340-foot-high, 30-story building with about 500 units could be erected.

The developer wants to devote the project’s 12,500 square feet of open space for the sole use of its residents. The proposed development would have about 18,000 square feet of ground floor retail space and an underground, 261-car garage and 100 of the spaces would be reserved for the public.

Mr. Selver told the committee that the Department of City Planning had requested that the project be “lighter” and “more open” and have more retail space, requests he said that have been addressed in the project’s current, revised design.

He said that discussions had been held with the nearby Heschel School and the Board of Education about possible transfer of air rights to the site but he said the discussions were abandoned as being too difficult and that such a transfer is “not going to happen.”

He said the developer hoped to have the project “certified” into ULURP (Uniform Land Use Review Process) by the end of June.

“This project has lingered longer in pre-certification” than the developer had hoped, Mr. Selver said, adding that the developer has owned the site for 15 years and “very much wants to move forward…before the end of ULURP.” Mr. Selver asked the committee how the board would react if the developer got a building permit for the site for a one-story structure “with a very deep basement.” Mr. Selver emphasized that the developer might do so “at his own risk” and if he did not get the special permit “that’s all he would do.”

Some members of the committee commented on the difficulty of some contractors getting materials during the present construction frenzy in the city and appreciated the developer’s “hands-on” frankness, but Richard Asche, co-chairman of the committee told Mr. Selver that “the obvious reaction [to his question] was mixed.”

Anna Levin, a resident of 60th Street and the co-chairman of the land-use committee of Community Board 4, which covers Clinton and Chelsea, asked the Community Board 7 committee to consider making a strong commitment to affordable housing, noting that her board has made it a high priority.

After Mr. Selver’s presentation, the committee had an impassioned discussion about the plans of Fordham University to sell off part of the land it had acquired just to the south of the Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts that was part of a large urban renewal plan for the area. The committee argued over the “morality” of eminent domain and how well the “public good” is served by the expiration of some “social”/urban public contracts.

Page Ayres Cowley, co-chairman of the committee, noted that the expiration of urban renewal regulations was a “disease” like the expiration of Mitchell-Lama regulations that presents neighborhoods with very different challenges than contemplated when they were created.


Copyright © 1994-2005 CITY REALTY


These are the sites:





This is the area:

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Old January 9th, 2006, 08:24 AM   #4
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Under Construction...



Element
549-555 West 59th Street/248-264 West 60th Street
35 stories 350 feet


http://www.brack-capital.com/projects.asp

A land plot for development of 34 story condominium in the Upper West Side of Manhattan. Element will feature an exclusive package of amenities unique to the New York area, including; a basketball court, three pools, gym, yoga room, parking garage and 24 hours doorman/ concierge. Construction will commence in September 2005 and will be completed by July 2007


Last edited by krull; January 9th, 2006 at 08:39 AM.
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Old January 9th, 2006, 08:25 AM   #5
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This another building propose on the Upper West Side...


Fate of "last" gas station on Upper West Side pondered





20-OCT-05

"It’s a strange block," remarked one of the members of the land use committee of Community Board 7 last night, referred to the 96th Street block between West End Avenue and Riverside Drive.

The broad street slopes downward sharply to the west from West End Avenue and then climbs upward at it gets closer to Riverside Drive and a major entrance to the West Side Highway. The great building on the northeast corner of Riverside Drive and 96th Street is aptly named the "Cliff" and it has wonderful façade decorations of the American West.

The bottom, or middle, of this block, has been used for automotive services for many years and recently one of them, the farthest to the west, was redeveloped with a large apartment building.

Now the second automotive service facility on the block at 303-311 Wests 96th Street is considering a "residential/neighborhood retail redevelopment" and the presentation to the committee last night threw some of the committee members in a loop, or tizzy.

Earlier in the evening, they had at great length discussed expansion plans for Fordham University near Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts and many members expressed concerns about its proposed addition of almost 550 more parking space on the small campus.

The site in question is on the north side of 96th Street and the next item on the committee’s agenda last night was the downzoning of the neighborhood above 96th Street. Richard Asche, the chairman of the committee, told James Heineman of the envirnonmental planning firm of Lemonides Heineman Associates, which was representing the owner of the garage, Martin Eagle, who was in attendance at the meeting, that a major upzoning was doubtful. DID Architects had plans for the site that called for a 20-story building with about 75 apartments, but apparently no decision has yet been made whether they will be rentals or condos.

A spokesperson for DID Architects said that Mr. Eagle had wanted to retain the gas station and garage and expand it slightly but that the city’s Department of City Planning had suggested he should go for a zoning change.

Tom Vitullo-Martin, a member of the committee, said that "if any area can sustain greater density" it was this block, adding that "it always looked odd, looked wasted."

"This will eliminate the only gas station above 59th Street on the Upper West Side," remarked one committee member, to which Lenore Norman, another committee member, responded that "a garage would be a detriment to people on the block and bad for property values."

Mr. Asche remarked that both arguments have merit, adding, however, that the city was getting to the point where "all service areas are given up," leading another committee member to say "Maybe we’re on the road to oblivion...of all garages."


Copyright © 1994-2005 CITY REALTY.COM INC.
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Old January 9th, 2006, 08:26 AM   #6
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European Investment Firm Takes School Site for $31M




By Barbara Jarvie
Last updated: September 26, 2005 11:17am


NEW YORK CITY-European Investment firm Cofinance Inc. has acquired a site at 227 West 61st St. in a $31.2-million deal with Maxim Properties. The 73,500-sf, four-story building is leased until 2010 to the New York City Board of Education for Beacon High School.

“The buyer acquired the property at a low initial return, but will have the opportunity to construct a new luxury residential building when the Board of Education’s lease is up,” says Noonan, a principal of Newmark’s Capital Group, which represented the seller. The site was on the market for approximately six months and it is already zoned residential.

Noonan, Howard Kesseler and Jennifer Schwartzman of Newmark represented Maxim. Cofinance was represented by Audrey Novoa and Pamela Title of Murray Hill Properties.


Copyright © 2005 Real Estate Media.
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Old January 9th, 2006, 08:30 AM   #7
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Other Development:

Touro Women's College and residential condominium apartments:







www.gruzensamton.com

Gruzen Samton was retained to design a mixed use building. The base contains a 40,000 gross square foot Touro Women's College is located in five levels between the cellar through third floors. The College includes a double height gym, library, cafeteria, 3 laboratories, 17 classrooms, administrative, faculty and student offices, and a terrace accessible from the second floor. Its liberal arts and sciences program will serve a student population of 425 students. The 115,000 gross square foot apartment building is located between the 4th and 19th floors. There is an exercise room and community room on the fourth floor with access to a common terrace. The 101 apartments include 18 studios, 59 one-bedroom units, and 24 two-bedroom units.




John Jay College of Criminal Justice Expansion:







www.som.com

John Jay College is a liberal arts based college dedicated to education, research and service in the fields of criminal justice, fire science and public safety. It is a singular academic institution whose goal is to promote an integrated liberal arts and professional education. Due to increased enrollment and demand for criminal justice education, the college is planning to expand its facilities adjacent to existing Haaren Hall. This 620,000 square foot project is not only a new building for expanded instructional space; it is actually an opportunity to integrate all functions into a unified urban campus, creating an academic city within the city.
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Old January 9th, 2006, 08:32 AM   #8
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NY Post


FORDHAM IN FISCH TALE


By LOIS WEISS
September 14, 2005

FORDHAM University is apparently in contract to sell its Lincoln Center area development parcels to New Jersey's Fisch family of Continental Properties.

Sources tell us that the family, known for residential developments throughout the Garden State, will make the move across the Hudson River to expand its name and diversify its holdings.

While the price could not be confirmed, the University needed the sale to bring in at least $300 million to fund its own redevelopment plan that would double the size of that campus. That would put the price tag at more than $420 per foot for what could amount to over 701,000 feet in two towers on the corners of the Amsterdam Avenue campus. One at 60th Street could be 47 stories and one on 62nd Street could rise to 57 stories.

The university would use the money to develop seven new buildings for itself around a 1.5-acre courtyard.

Commercial broker Seena Stein, who heads Newmark Real Estate of New Jersey and is familiar with the family but not the Fordham deal, said, "They are a wonderful family and we've had only good experiences with them." Continental also owns the office building at One Woodbridge Center.

Neither university officials nor the Fisches returned calls for comment prior to press time.


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Old January 9th, 2006, 08:38 AM   #9
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Extell retaining Riverside
Owner will develop vacant Riverside South parcels; may seek zoning change


By Julie Satow
Published on December 19, 2005

In a change of plans, Extell Development Corp. will develop all vacant parcels at Riverside South, the 77-acre property it bought in June from Donald Trump and a consortium of Hong Kong investors.

Extell had been quietly shopping parcels with a total of 2.4 million square feet of developable square feet.

"We received plenty of good offers, but why have someone else do it when we can do it ourselves?" asks Raizy Haas, a senior vice president at Extell.


Revised plan

Extell sold the three rental buildings at Riverside South, which runs from West 59th to West 72nd streets on the West Side Highway, to Equity Residential for $816 million. Extell's intention was to build condominiums on the plots between West 61 and West 65 streets. It is now also likely to build on the remaining parcels, for a total of 570,000 square feet of condominiums.

The company may seek to rezone a southeastern area of the site that is now zoned for commercial development.


Trump history

Mr. Trump bought Riverside South in 1985 for $100 million. After a plan to build Television City, a 16.5 million-square-foot development for NBC, fell apart amid stiff community opposition, he decided to put up residential buildings, commercial space and a waterfront park at the site. But in 1994, with his empire in financial turmoil, Mr. Trump sold 70% of his interest to a group of investors from Hong Kong.

Extell paid $1.76 billion for the site with the help of its financial partner, the Carlyle Group of Washington.

Early this summer, Mr. Trump attempted to block the Chinese group, known as Hudson Waterfront Associates, from reinvesting the proceeds of the sale. Last month, an appellate court in Manhattan denied Mr. Trump's preliminary injunction, making way for Hudson Waterfront to purchase the Bank of America building in San Francisco for $1.05 billion.


©2005 Crain Communications Inc.
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Old January 9th, 2006, 08:42 AM   #10
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Other well known developments...

Fifteen Central Park West
West 61st-62nd streets
between Broadway and CPW






Website:

www15cpw.com/





http://www.arielcondos.com/
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Old January 9th, 2006, 08:48 AM   #11
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The Melar
2491-2495 Broadway/250-252 West 93rd Street
20 stories 210 feet



Construction Photos:


93rd and Broadway:





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Old January 9th, 2006, 03:38 PM   #12
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Quote:
Originally Posted by krull


Both projects are really stunning & suit N.Y.C. down to a T.

15 CPW consisting of 2 buildings and sympathetic in design to the neighbourhood's older deco structures...looks massive too.

Ariel East follows suit too with its numerous setbacks. Ariel West just looks moderne.

Great to see The Big Apple moving away from commie apartment blocks that so many other world cities are (still) building.

Thanks krull
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Old January 9th, 2006, 09:43 PM   #13
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Quote:
Originally Posted by krull
Fifteen Central Park West
West 61st-62nd streets
between Broadway and CPW




This one has a very elegant design and will fit very well among the old ones in front of Central Park.Here is the building that will be replaced:


Not a very good one IMO.
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Old January 9th, 2006, 11:41 PM   #14
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It used to be nice, until the ornamentation was stripped away. this is an excellent replacement.
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Old January 10th, 2006, 12:02 AM   #15
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Wow!!! great projects!! I like them all! I´m happy for NY

It will get so long to I have money to go there, then I probably will see them ready :P
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Old January 10th, 2006, 01:06 AM   #16
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Awesome post, lots of good projects here
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Old January 10th, 2006, 05:21 PM   #17
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thanks for the posts...

ny has so many projects that no one ever hears of.... so many huge, tall, beautiful, modern buildings go under the radar because there are so many, and Ny alrady has a plethora of magnficent buildings.

NY is still at the forefront!
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Old January 10th, 2006, 11:19 PM   #18
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wow this are some great projects! NYC is doing well, Manhattan is hotter then ever, even the bad parts of the past are becoming wanted, as well as parts outside manhattan bt close to manhattan, such as williamsburg...

Go NYC!
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Old January 11th, 2006, 04:11 AM   #19
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The John Jay College expansion is still in the proposed stage, but let's keep this thread with the projects that are u/c.
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Old January 23rd, 2006, 11:48 PM   #20
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Here is a more updated shot of the Element and Hudson Condos.

Originally posted on Wired NY by Edward
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