15 Hudson Yards

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search

Coordinates: 40°45′17″N 74°00′14″W / 40.754661°N 74.003783°W / 40.754661; -74.003783

15 Hudson Yards
Alternative names Tower D
Corset Tower
General information
Status Under construction
Type Residential
Location 30th Street & Eleventh Avenue
Manhattan, New York City
Estimated completion 2018[1]
Management The Related Companies L.P.
Oxford Properties Group Inc.
Height
Roof 912 feet (278 m)
Technical details
Floor count 70[1]
Floor area 800,000 square feet (74,000 m2)
Design and construction
Architect Kohn Pederson Fox (master planner)
Diller Scofidio + Renfro

15 Hudson Yards is a residential building currently under construction on Manhattan's West Side. Located in Chelsea near Hell's Kitchen Penn Station area, the building is a part of the Hudson Yards project, a plan to redevelop the Metropolitan Transportation Authority's West Side Yards. [2][3][4] [5][6] The tower started construction on December 4, 2014.[1]

Architecture and design[edit]

15 Hudson Yards[7] is designed by Diller Scofidio + Renfro and will feature straps along the middle and top part of the building to make it more "fluid-like".[8] The tower's nickname, the Corset Tower, owes to its unique appearance; the straps along the tower create a "corset-like" appearance.

The tower will be integrated with the Culture Shed.[9][10] Scheduled to open in the spring of 2018,[10] Culture Shed will host activities in a wide range of cultural areas[11] including art, performance, film, design, food, fashion, and new combinations of cultural content.[12]

Occupancy[edit]

The tower is to contain 325 rental apartment units and 160 for-sale apartments. Additionally, it is intended that Equinox Fitness will open a location inside the building.[13] The building is expected to have 458 residential apartments by its completion, meaning that 27 apartments will not be residential.[14]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c Clarke, Katherine (4 December 2014). "Real estate giant the Related Companies breaks ground on first residential tower at Hudson Yards". Daily News (New York). Retrieved 11 December 2014. 
  2. ^ Arak, Joey./19/yardsmania_1_brookfield_properties_goes_splittsville.php "Brookfield Properties Goes Splittsville" on Curbed.com (November 19, 2007)
  3. ^ "Scaling the Towers of Hudson Yards" Chaban, Matt. in New York Observer (July 12, 2011)
  4. ^ Davidson, Justin."From 0 to 12 Million Square Feet" New York (October 7, 2012)
  5. ^ "Samtani, Hiten. Anatomy of a deal: Inside Related/Oxford’s unusual financing of Hudson Yards" in The Real Deal (August 16, 2013)]
  6. ^ Sheftell, Jason. "New York City officials, developers to break ground on $15 billion mini-city Hudson Yards" New York Daily News (December 4, 2012)
  7. ^ "What's the Deal - WSJ.com". Online.wsj.com. 2012-03-11. Retrieved 2013-11-30. 
  8. ^ John J. Delibos says: (2012-12-06). "A/N Blog . Hudson Yards Breaks Ground as Manhattan’s Largest Mega-Development". Blog.archpaper.com. Retrieved 2013-11-30. 
  9. ^ "Unveiled and Approved: The Hudson Yards Culture Shed". New York Yimby. Retrieved 2013-11-30. 
  10. ^ a b Davidson, Justin (14 February 2013). "Davidson: Mayor Bloomberg Reveals the Best Concert Venue of 2018". New York Magazine (New York, NY). 
  11. ^ Rackard, Nicky (28 February 2013), "Diller Scofidio + Renfro Designs Telescopic ‘Culture Shed’ for New York", ArchDaily 
  12. ^ Maloney, Jennifer (28 February 2013). "Seeking to Turn Corner on Arts 'Shed'". Wall Street Journal (New York, NY). 
  13. ^ "The First Residential Towers | Hudson Yards". Hudsonyardsnewyork.com. Retrieved 2013-11-30. 
  14. ^ Alberts, Hana R. (9 June 2014). "Mapping 7,000 New Apartments Rising in Manhattan Right Now". Curbed NY. Retrieved 10 June 2014. 

External links[edit]