The Textile Building

66 Leonard Street At The Northeast Corner of Church Street   |    Tribeca

The Textile Building - 66 Leonard Street
  • Condo
  • Built in 1901
  • 46 Apartments
  • 12 Floors
83

The Textile Building, 66 Leonard Street has received a CityRealty Rating of 83, based on:

Rating Summary

26
Out of 44
+
30
Out of 36
+
19
Out of 39
+
8
=
83
Out of 119
 
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$1,409 Avg. Price / Ft2
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$84 Avg. Price / Ft2
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Nearby Subway Stations

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    • Canal Street (at Broadway) (0.24 miles)
     
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    • Canal Street (at Broadway) (0.24 miles)
     
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    • Canal Street (at Broadway) (0.24 miles)
     
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    • Chambers Street (at Lafayette and Duane) (0.31 miles)
     
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    • Chambers Street (at Lafayette and Duane) (0.31 miles)
     
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    • Canal Street (at Broadway) (0.24 miles)
     
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    • Canal Street (at Thompson) (0.23 miles)
     
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Overview

This handsome building in TriBeCa was designed by Henry J. Hardenbergh and built in 1901, several years before the architect would design the Plaza Hotel on Fifth Avenue.

It is known as the Textile Building and was converted in 1999 to 46 residential condominiums by Chessed LLC, of which Yitzchak Tessler is managing partner.

The conversion, which was designed by Karl Fischer, added a penthouse floor. Jay Valgora, a principal at the Walker Group/CNI, designed the common areas.

The building has a garden, a rooftop terrace with a children's play area, a fitness center, a bicycle room, a media room and an on-site 50-car garage with attended parking.

Apartments have fireplaces and individually controlled heating and air-conditioning.

The residential building includes displays of antique American textiles and materials associated with the textile industry. The elevator doors are embossed with a weaving machine motif.

The building is in the TriBeCa East Historic District, which was designated in 1992.

There are six representations of Caduceus, the winged staff entwined by a pair of snakes on the building's façades as well as 8 large cartouches.

In 2004, Jean-Georges Vongerichten sold his apartment in the building to Hiromi Go, a Japanese pop star, for about $3,250,000. Mr. Vongerichten had paid $2,620,000 for it in April, 2001.

Features & Amenities

  • Concierge
  • FT Doorman
  • Pre War
  • Basement Storage
  • Central AC
  • Full Service Garage
  • Garden
  • Health Club
  • Roof Deck
  • Elevator
  • Event Room
  • Children's Playroom
  • Fitness Center

Pros

  • Designed by Henry J. Hardenbergh, architect of the Plaza Hotel
  • Fireplaces
  • Good TriBeCa location
  • Bicycle room
  • Attended garage
  • Media room
  • Fitness center
  • Garden

Cons

  • No sidewalk landscaping
  • No balconies

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