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Old May 4th, 2014, 09:03 PM   #4541
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By the way I've read the UN wanted to build offices on Robert Moses Playground. Is there any firm project? Is there thread for it?
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Old May 4th, 2014, 10:36 PM   #4542
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Ghostface79 View Post
Nice! A perfect kind of development for the UES! I approve!
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Old May 5th, 2014, 05:13 PM   #4543
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Originally Posted by philip View Post
Any American Patriots will support demolishing this faux European style building and build something more American original.
Lol, then you might as well tear down American classics like Chrysler Building, Herald-Tribune, and ESB with the foreign art deco and gothic styles.
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Old May 5th, 2014, 08:04 PM   #4544
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Soho Properties Filing Plans for Condo at 45 Park Place
http://commercialobserver.com/2014/0...45-park-place/

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Soho Properties today is filing plans with the city to erect a condominium at 45 Park Place, next to the developer’s planned three-story museum devoted to Islam.

Designed by architect Michel Abboud of SOMA Architects, with Ismael Leyva Architects, the as-of-right glass and steel tower will rise 619 feet.

Construction is slated to begin this year and the building will be completed in 2017, according to a press release from the developer.

“We are thrilled to contribute to the continued renaissance of Lower Manhattan and the new downtown skyline,” said Sharif El-Gamal, the chairman and CEO of Soho Properties, in a prepared statement. “We look forward to sharing our unique vision for an exquisite residential condominium property.”

Architect Jean Nouvel was tapped to design the neighboring museum “dedicated to exploring the faith of Islam and its arts and culture,” The New York Times previously reported, and public space.

No other details were provided by a spokesperson for the condo.
Park51 officially opened its doors as a cultural and community center at 45-51 Park Place in September 2011, a year after controversy ensued following announcement of plans for a 15-story Muslim institution two blocks from the World Trade Center, which Islamic radicals attacked on September 11, 2001.
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Old May 5th, 2014, 10:47 PM   #4545
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New West Side Tower Design 'Inspired By Chinese Lanterns'



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Renderings are out (h/t New York YIMBY) for the newest addition to the Hudson Yards Special District, and the building will not be a boring glass slab. Designed by Archilier Architecture, this new tower will rise 720-feet at 470 11th Avenue on the corner of West 38th Street, and it will hold a 410-room hotel and 51 luxury condos. Developer Blackhouse purchased the site just last month. Blackhouse is partnering with an Asian equity firm in the deal, and the team plans to market the condos to Chinese buyers—thus, the selection of a Shanghai-based design firm. The archi-babble says the look is "inspired by traditional Chinese lanterns," and the stacked, alternating cubes are punctuated by "dramatic terraces and sky pools." It looks like there will be some kind of crazy open-air lobby, too.











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Old May 5th, 2014, 11:40 PM   #4546
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860 Washington street update, with a completed 837 Washington street in the background

http://fieldcondition.com/blog/2014/5/4/860-washington


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Old May 5th, 2014, 11:44 PM   #4547
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505 west 19th street update

http://instagram.com/p/nghIzYhvKQ/


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Old May 5th, 2014, 11:54 PM   #4548
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Whitney Museum update

http://instagram.com/p/ngq_OuBvIg/
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Old May 6th, 2014, 12:21 AM   #4549
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Originally Posted by desertpunk View Post
Chinese lanterns? Really? There's no need to resort to that kind of kitsch afterthought. They should just be proud of their use of honest form and space in the design.
It's a disgrace to actual artistic inspiration to just make something up like that in order to appeal to Chinese money.
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Old May 6th, 2014, 04:14 PM   #4550
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^ Exactly my thoughts. Just too false-faced to be true!
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Old May 7th, 2014, 04:31 AM   #4551
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This should give New York devlopment a massive kick in the back side and propel it far faster into the future!



http://www.crainsnewyork.com/article...b-housing-plan
City unveils 10-year, 200K-unit, $41B housing plan
Quote:
On Monday morning, Mayor Bill de Blasio unveiled his administration's ambitious plan to build and preserve 200,000 units of affordable housing, one that he says will house half a million people at a cost of more than $41 billion over the next decade.
The mayor's rhetoric in introducing his plan matched the scale of his proposal.
"This is literally the largest and most ambitious affordable housing program initiated by any city in this country in the history of the United States," Mr. de Blasio said Monday, brandishing his administration's 116-page report while standing against the backdrop of a residential development site in downtown Brooklyn.
The plan is the mayor's central effort to address the nature of inequality in New York, a theme that Mr. de Blasio rode to victory over a host of qualified rivals last fall. And while his housing goal has been known for at least a year—200,000 units of affordable housing over 10 years—the plan released Monday is the public's first peek at the details of how his administration will accomplish its titanic task.
The main thrust will be a policy of mandatory inclusionary zoning, which would require developers to include affordable units in new buildings in return for zoning changes to allow for taller buildings and greater density. The previous administration relied on a voluntary system to encourage affordable developments. Mr. de Blasio said those tactics had not produced as much below-market rate housing as needed.
In an acknowledgement of the lack of available space to build, the plan is weighted toward preserving, rather than building, affordable apartments. Over the next decade, Mr. de Blasio says his administration will preserve 120,000 units of affordable housing. Meanwhile, the city will work with the real estate industry to build 80,000 new affordable apartments.
More building will require denser neighborhoods, and the mayor has stated his willingness to build taller and more closely grouped buildings to achieve his goal.
The plan is expected to be a boon for the construction and building-worker industry, with the administration estimating 194,000 construction jobs and 7,100 permanent jobs being created as a result.
"Yes, it is ambitious," Mr. de Blasio said. "We're proud it is ambitious. Yes, it will take everything we got. But that's what's needed to address an affordability crisis that we've never seen the likes of before."
On the surface, the plan is diverse and multipronged. It includes specific prescriptions, such as the creation of two new city initiatives—the Neighborhood Construction Program and the New Infill Homeownership Opportunities Program—to aid in the development of small, vacant sites. And it includes broad goals that, for now, lack specifics, such as the revision of the city's existing tax breaks for developers to "to ensure that city resources…are no greater than absolutely necessary to incentivize the production of housing."
The mayor called the old "80/20" model in which 80% of new developments are market rate and 20% affordable "a model of the past." Going forward, the city will adopt a new "50/30/20" model in which 20% of units will be available to low-income households, 30% to moderate income households and 50% for middle-income households, which is essentially market-rate. In other words, 20% of the low-income units would be available to households earning 50% of the area median income, or around $41,000 for a family of four.
Monday's announcement was made at the site of a mixed-use development that employs the 50/30/20 model. David Picket, president of the developers of the site, Gotham Organization, praised Mr. de Blasio's plan, but noted that that model wouldn't necessarily work for every project going forward.
Mr. de Blasio said his desire was to work collaboratively with the real estate industry, but promised to "drive a hard bargain" in future negotiations.
"We need to get the most out of everything we do," he said.
The mayor did not identify specific neighborhoods that would be targeted for aggressive development, however City Planning Commissioner Carl Weisbrod said the Planning Commission would initiate a "dozen" planning studies in the months ahead to start that process. His plan calls for additional building atop rail yards, such as with Atlantic Yards in Brooklyn and Hudson Yards in Manhattan, but does not identify specific locations.
Public housing will be a component of this plan, though likely not the building of new public housing, as Mr. de Blasio noted that funding from the federal government was essentially "frozen." Asked if new legislation will be required from Albany to help entice developers or protect rent regulated apartments, Mr. de Blasio responded vaguely that his administration expected the full cooperation from both the federal and state governments.
"We insist on real involvement," he said.
Homelessness prevention is also a goal of this plan, though Mr. de Blasio contested the notion that homeless families would be moved to the front of the line as new affordable apartments are created.
Under the administration of Michael Bloomberg, the City Planning Commission undertook 119 rezonings encompassing 11,000 blocks since 2002, or almost 50% of the city. But Mr. de Blasio said he was confident that more could be done using the city's zoning powers. Mr. Weisbrod said that even some neighborhoods that had been rezoned under the previous administration would be studied to assess additional rezoning opportunities.

Hunters Point Queens


On Staten Island


Pitkin Avenue, East New York, Brooklyn


Bronx Waterfront


Spring Creek Brooklyn


Welrose Commons Bronx


Sugar Hill North Manhattan

The whole planning book is posted in that article.
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Old May 7th, 2014, 06:14 PM   #4552
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Love this sentence:

Quote:
The main thrust will be a policy of mandatory inclusionary zoning, which would require developers to include affordable units in new buildings in return for zoning changes to allow for taller buildings and greater density.
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Old May 7th, 2014, 08:53 PM   #4553
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Btw - what happened to the halo for Grand Central?

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Originally Posted by erbse View Post
Untangling the Grand Central Snarl



NY REAL ESTATE COMMERCIAL October 17, 2012
A pedestrian halo suspended in the sky between two office towers. An elevated glass walkway with seasonal grasses. A pedestrian plaza with sidewalk cafes and retail.

These are a few of the proposals by architects who want to transform Grand Central Terminal from a chaotic beehive back to its former glory as a stately entry point to the city for the many thousands of commuters and tourists who use it each day.

The Department of City Planning has proposed a rezoning of the area around Grand Central, including parts of Park and Madison avenues, to allow for a handful of new office towers, some of which could rival iconic buildings in Shanghai, Dubai and London.

As part of the proposed rezoning, some developers would be required to donate to a fund to make infrastructure upgrades in the area, including building additional stairways to access the subway platforms in Grand Central and a pedestrian mall on Vanderbilt Avenue.

But some want to see more ambitious solutions to Grand Central's pedestrian traffic jams, which are only expected to increase with the addition of more office space and new commuter access to the terminal by the Long Island Rail Road. "What's in it for the public?" said Roger Duffy, a design partner at Skidmore, Owings & Merrill LLP, an architecture firm.


A rendering of a pedestrian plaza for easier terminal access by Foster + Partners.











Quelle: http://mas.org/next-100-proposed-vis...aces-oct-2012/

S. auch: http://mas.org/next-100-proposed-vis...aces-oct-2012/
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Old May 7th, 2014, 09:13 PM   #4554
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Originally Posted by ThatOneGuy View Post
Chinese lanterns? Really? There's no need to resort to that kind of kitsch afterthought. They should just be proud of their use of honest form and space in the design.
It's a disgrace to actual artistic inspiration to just make something up like that in order to appeal to Chinese money.
No, on the contrary, i think it's rather good. It forces developers to build something more interesting than another neo-1970's modernist box (there are enough of those proposed). The Chinese like interesting designs that have good fung shui, so if they are building something like this to appeal to the Chinese market it's ok with me despite the tacky undertones regarding the source of inspiration. At least the design is somewhat interesting and not like the 1960's-is-back 50 HY renderings.

That Halo is fun and I wouldn't mind seeing it, but it was a purely conceptual proposal and the fact that it hovers over GCS would make it dead-on-arrival in NYC.
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Old May 7th, 2014, 10:03 PM   #4555
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I reeaaaaallly hope that Halo and the surrounding skyscrapers get built
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Old May 7th, 2014, 10:45 PM   #4556
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Quote:
Originally Posted by erbse View Post
Btw - what happened to the halo for Grand Central?
This will happen..

1 Vanderbilt Place:


And this is the latest proposal for Vanderbilt Avenue expected to follow as a result of 1 Vandy:

(More renderings in link)
http://untappedcities.com/2013/08/19...estrian-plaza/

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Old May 7th, 2014, 10:56 PM   #4557
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In New York’s hidden places, finding room to build
http://www.capitalnewyork.com/articl...ing-room-build

Quote:
Mayor Bill de Blasio doesn’t think you can get anywhere worth getting in the city’s affordable housing crisis without building a much taller, denser metropolis.

He said as much in February, during a closed-door meeting with the city’s biggest real estate lobby, the Real Estate Board of New York ("It's going to take a willingness to use height and density to the maximum feasible extent. ... I don't have a hang-up about it”).

And de Blasio's deputy mayor for housing and economic development, Alicia Glen, said as much again on Wednesday, when she previewed the housing plan that de Blasio was supposed to unveil on Thursday, before he abruptly cleared his calendar to make way for a labor-agreement announcement.

"For so long, density has been a bad word amongst urban planners," said Glen. "But now we're realizing that density when done right is our great, great advantage. It's what drives what a good friend of mine often calls the 'infrastructure of opportunity.'"

If the mayor—a longstanding proponent of density—has been upfront about his belief that the city must facilitate the construction of big, closely packed buildings to accommodate affordable housing, he’s been less forthright on the politically toxic question of which neighborhoods in this city should gird themselves to accommodate that density.

There's no shortage of advice on the matter.

“You could do it entirely in major corridors," said John Shapiro, the chair of Pratt Institute's Center for Planning and the Environment, naming by way of example, Fourth Avenue, Northern Boulevard, Coney Island Avenue, Queens Boulevard, and Atlantic Avenue, the latter a corridor one knowledgeable source told me the de Blasio administration has also discussed.

If there's plenty of room to reshape New York City's envelope to allow for taller buildings replete with affordable housing, there's also plenty of existing floor area that has yet to be used. That's the argument put forth by another urban thinker, Joan Byron, the director of policy at the Pratt Center for Community Development.

She points out that the Bloomberg administration already rezoned a lot of the city (120 rezonings, to be precise), and a lot of the extra buildable square footage those rezonings created has yet to be used, thanks in part to the recession.

According to a preliminary Pratt Center analysis, there is 57 million square feet of unused, high-density residential zoning floor area in the Bronx, 24 million in Brooklyn, 56 million in Manhattan, and 8 million in Queens.

Byron is working on mapping out precisely where that unused floor area is located, but said, "It's not unreasonable for the city to target some of those areas, especially the ones that are transit rich or have the potential to be transit rich, with the addition of bus rapid transit."

If Byron and Shapiro are looking at transit-oriented, developable corridors, Alexander Garvin, the urban planner and former City Planning commissioner, is looking at the infrastructure that connects it, and could, theoretically, support housing, too.

“We have lots of railyards and highways that you can build on right now,” he said, pointing by way of example to the railyards in Sunnyside and the Brooklyn-Queens Expressway, which has a below-grade cut separating the Columbia Street Waterfront District from Carroll Gardens.

There’s also room for infill near Yankee Stadium, and in East New York near the Long Island Railroad stop, according to the Regional Plan Association’s vice president for research, Chris Jones.

And then there's the Staten Island waterfront, and, well, the water itself.

“We used to build in the water,” said Garvin.

Battery Park City was built on landfill, he reminded, and: “Ten percent of Manhattan Island was under water in 1800."

There's also the fertile landmass now occupied by industry: Eleventh Avenue north of 41st Street, if the city ever builds that 7 train station that the Bloomberg administration mothballed; Long Island City; Sunset Park.

Garvin says neighborhoods like those have "underutilized industrial property," and New Yorkers have to recognize “the fact that we are not going to be an industrial power anymore."

Mention that idea to Shapiro, and he'll tell you he feels his "temper rising" and that the notion of rezoning industrial for residential is "low-hanging poison fruit.”

Sure, industrial sites tend to be single-story buildings, with big footprints that make ideal building sites. Sure, they are also not typically surrounded by entitled, ornery neighbors.

But they are also often brownfields that require remediation.

And more to the point, New York City is no longer hemorrhaging industrial jobs. Actually, the sector has stabilized, arguably strengthening the case for preserving what's left.

"It’s sort of like fighting the Cold War with Putin," said Shapiro."Putin is not the Soviet Union. ... This is not the 1950s Cold War, and it’s the same thing here. The story with industry is much different from what it was 40 years ago."

When I asked Seth Pinsky, the real estate executive who used to run Bloomberg's Economic Development Corporation, where de Blasio's density should go, he would only tell me where it shouldn't go: in manufacturing zones.

“We have to ensure that industrial businesses are able to locate and create good middle class jobs," he said, "and that we’re not displacing those businesses with affordable housing."
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Old May 7th, 2014, 11:20 PM   #4558
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Quote:
Originally Posted by aquablue View Post
No, on the contrary, i think it's rather good. It forces developers to build something more interesting than another neo-1970's modernist box (there are enough of those proposed). The Chinese like interesting designs that have good fung shui, so if they are building something like this to appeal to the Chinese market it's ok with me despite the tacky undertones regarding the source of inspiration. At least the design is somewhat interesting and not like the 1960's-is-back 50 HY renderings.
That building has no resemblence to anything Chinese whatsoever. I could think of many ways to be Chinese-lantern inspired without going tacky or pastiche, but that design isn't one of them.
What is kitsch is blatantly making up a cultural inspiration as an afterthought in order to sell rooms.
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Old May 7th, 2014, 11:51 PM   #4559
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That building has no resemblence to anything Chinese whatsoever. I could think of many ways to be Chinese-lantern inspired without going tacky or pastiche, but that design isn't one of them.
What is kitsch is blatantly making up a cultural inspiration as an afterthought in order to sell rooms.
I disagree. Take a look at many of those supertalls going up in Shenzhen right now. Many are boxes with a little flash thrown in like this. I am sure this would have been just a plain dull 1970s revival box if the Chinese market was not the target. Obviously all these great designs proposed in NYC are somewhat influenced by the need to attract the foreign buyer. If the domestic market was the taget, I doubt many of these towers wold have interesting designs. Frankly, Americans in general don't really care about innovative design in their future homes. Look at all the suburban neo-colonial crap that gets built in the NE, midwest, midatlantic, south, etc.. nothing very groundbreaking there. This would be another bloomberg tower without glaring fact that foreign buyers like some flash. 432 Park is mostly domestic targeted, and it's a boring and dull design. So thank the Chinese because they actually appreciate and DEMAND something other than another dull glass box because without them NYC developers would be only building like that since its cheaper.
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Old May 8th, 2014, 12:04 AM   #4560
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This will happen..

1 Vanderbilt Place:

I prefer the more futuristic looking glass towers. This one is more retro looking. This is one place where a glass tower would be a welcome relief from all the brown stone and dull towers.
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