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Across on West 53rd Street, Jean Nouvel’s 53W53 will rise immediately adjacent to the Museum of Modern Art and will include three levels of MoMA galleries in its base.
New York is experiencing a boom in luxury residential construction, projects include 432 Park Avenue by Rafael Vinoly. Photograph by Instagram user cabenter1 16 residential projects by famous architects are changing the face of New York
Nearby, Pritzker Prize winner Álvaro Siza will be making his US debut on West 56th Street with a 35-storey residential tower overlooking the Hudson River. Only one detail image has been released showing a gridded, stone-covered facade.
New York is experiencing a boom in high-end residential construction not seen since before the 2008 recession, including buildings by Álvaro Siza, Bjarke Ingels, Rafael Viñoly and Renzo Piano.
The list of architects now designing towers in New York includes several Pritzker Prize winners, like Shigeru Ban and Zaha Hadid. Though these buildings are reshaping both the skyline and the street, most New Yorkers will only experience them from the outside, and not everyone is happy about the boom.
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Since starting her interior design firm 30 years ago, Liza Lerner has worked on residential and commercial projects across the country, from New Mexico and Tennessee to Maine and Florida. For the past 5 years, she has concentrated her work in Connecticut and New York City, designing numerous homes in this region.
New York-based SHoP Architects has designed an 18-storey timber tower, 475 West 18th Street, in the Chelsea neighbourhood. It will be the first all-wood tall building in the city.
In Tribeca, the firm is completing 56 Leonard Street, a 60-storey tower with rooms that cantilever from the core, earning it frequent comparisons to a stack of Jenga blocks.
Zaha Hadid’s 520 West 28th Street condo, which overlooks the High Line, features curved cantilevered balconies and boasts a $50 million (£33 million) penthouse.
Liza creates warm and inviting environments that intuitively interpret her client’s needs and wishes. She has long been respected for her sense of color and scale, as well as her focused attention to architectural details. She has extensive experience in remodeling and renovations and has frequently worked in tandem with well-known architects across the country.
Foster + Partners have unveiled designs for a super-skinny tower on East 53rd Street with a pleated glass facade. The 63-storey tower will contain 93 residences and will sit adjacent to Seagram Building, the modern landmark tower designed by Mies van der Rohe.
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Also in Chelsea, Brazilian architect Isay Weinfeld is designing an 11-storey project called the Jardim, the Portuguese word for garden. The all-concrete building will include planters built into the facade. It will be located on West 27th Street near the High Line.
Scroll down for 16 examples of architect-designed multi-family buildings:
On the Lower East Side, Herzog & de Meuron is working on 215 Chrystie, a 28-storey combined hotel and condo building, with interiors by John Pawson. The building’s concrete frame with slanted vertical supports will be left exposed.
Perhaps the most talked about and certainly the most visible is Rafael Viñoly’s 432 Park Avenue. Now the tallest residential building in New York, at 1,396 feet (425 metres), it is rapidly becoming one of the most photographed. New York-based architects Deborah Berke Partners designed the interiors.
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Shigeru Ban has added two penthouses and designed the interiors for a historic building in Lower Manhattan called Cast Iron House. The entire historic facade was removed and restored and a new modern interior architecture was inserted into the building.
A similar language of articulated gridded elevations is being deployed by David Chipperfield for his 34-storey tower overlooking Bryant Park in Midtown Manhattan. His building is being clad in terrazzo.
Nearby, Tadao Ando’s seven-storey concrete and glass building at 152 Elizabeth Street will have seven units, ranging from two to four bedrooms with floor-to-ceiling windows and a green wall in the lobby. New York-based Gabellini Sheppard Associates is designing the interiors.
Farther downtown Herzog & de Meuron is working on a three projects. Developed by Ian Schrager, 170 LeRoy features a curving facade to maximise views of the Hudson River. The 19-storey building will contain 49 apartments.
Architect Steven Holl bemoaned the growing presence of supertall towers for the ultra-wealthy in Dezeen, calling them “profane spires”. Aaron Betsky echoed that thought, writing “Manhattan is theirs, we just get to admire it”. New York residents have also protested again the shadows cast by some of the new skyscrapers.
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SHoP is working on a tower at 111 West 57th Street with glass and terra-cotta cladding. The firm is also working on Brooklyn’s first supertall tower, which is expect to rise 1,000 feet over King’s County.
Another prominent project marking the skyline is rental building Via 57, the pyramidal building by BIG, that is often compared to a ship’s sail. Instead of the standard stepped-back wedding cake top, BIG cut a courtyard in the middle of the tower, an entirely new take on the city’s zoning requirements for height and massing. A camera mounted to a drone captured footage of the “courtscraper” under construction, which is due to open this year.
Renzo Piano’s 25-storey Soho Tower will be his first residential project in Manhattan with 115 condos. The facades will feature curved glass corners, and the building will include a pool and fitness centre, and ground-floor retail shops. Piano has also unveiled designs for a residential tower in Miami.