List of New York City housing cooperatives
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A partial list of housing cooperatives in New York City.
Projects originally built as housing cooperatives
- Alku and Alku Toinen, started in 1916 by Finnish immigrants
- Hudson View Gardens (1923–25), Hudson Heights, real estate developer Charles Paterno, architect George Fred Pelham, Jr.
- United Workers Cooperative Colony (1927–1929), 339 + 385 units, on Allerton Avenue on the Bronx, sponsored by communist garment industry workers; known as "The Communist Coops"
- Dunbar Apartments, built by John D. Rockefeller, Jr. in 1928 as a housing cooperative to provide housing for African Americans. Bankrupt in 1936 and taken over by Rockefeller.
- Amalgamated Housing Cooperative (1927, 1947–49, expansion 1952–55, 1968–70 Bronx, "The Amalgamated", 1,435 units; still operating as a co-operative
- Amalgamated Dwellings (1930), in Cooperative Village, Lower East Side of Manhattan, New York City, 236 units
- Hillman Housing Corporation (1947–1950), in Cooperative Village, 807 units
- East River Houses, (1956), in Cooperative Village, 1,672 units,
- Seward Park Housing Corporation, in Cooperative Village, 1,728 units
- Mutual Houses and Park Reservoir Housing Corporation (1955), Bronx affiliated with Amalgamated Housing
- Penn South (1962), 2,820 units, Chelsea, Manhattan
- Rochdale Village (1965), 5,860 units, central Queens
- Amalgamated Warbasse Houses (1965), 2,585 units, Coney Island, Brooklyn
- Amalgamated Towers (1969), 316 units (see "Amalgamated Housing Cooperative" above)
- Co-op City (1968–1971), Baychester area of the Bronx 15,382 units
- Twin Pines Village (Starrett City) (1975), 5,881 units, southern Brooklyn
- Morningside Gardens (1957), Morningside Heights
- Southbridge Towers (1969), Lower Manhattan
- Confucius Plaza (1975), Chinatown, Manhattan
Converted rental property
- Castle Village (1939, 1985), real estate developer Charles Paterno, architect George Fred Pelham, Jr.