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Carter's View

Construction is almost completed at the 11-story residential condominium building at 304 Spring Street in the Hudson Square neighborhood in Lower Manhattan.

The very dark gray-brick and glass tower on the southeast corner at Renwick Street is being developed by Peter Moore and Mark Mancinell and has been designed by Zakrzweski & Hyde Architects.

The building has two-setbacks and wide beige panels on its facades and will contain 13 apartment one- and two-bedroom apartments with home offices.

It is not built full on its site to give it a private courtyard and entrance and more light and air. The floor-to-ceiling windows, many of which are corner windows, will have stainless steel trim on the exterior and walnut wood shutters on the interior.

According to Stas Zakrzewski, "the irregular rhythm on the facade results in the unpredictable framing of the city and Hudson River with views unique to each apartment."

Two bedroom apartments with two baths range in size and price from $1,976,000 for a unit with 1,520 square feet to $3,342,600 for a unit with 1,857 square feet.

The building will have 13 apartments, an attended lobby, private key-locked elevator entry, ceilings that range from 9 to 10 feet, 8-foot-high windows, Ambienti Italia-design kitchens with Viking refrigerators, Bosch appliances and bathrooms with Kohler cast-iron tubs and Waterworks and Pietra Serene bathroom tile.

It is one of several new, distinctly modern projects in and around Hudson Square, an area that straddles the Far West Village, SoHo and TriBeCa neighborhoods.

A block and a half to the west is The Urban Glass House at 328 Spring Street was designed by Philip Johnson and Alan Ritchie and Nino Vendome. A half block to the east is 505 Greenwich Street was designed by Gary Handel & Associates for Metropolitan Housing Partners and Synchron Corporation and just to the south of that building is 497 Greenwich Street was designed by Winka Dubbledam for Jonathan Carroll.

304 Spring Street is also just to the west of a new 7-story redbrick building with bay windows and balconies at 300 Spring Street.

The building is close to the Hudson River, the Holland Tunnell and the SoHo and TriBeCa districts.
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Additional Info About the Building

Architecture Critic Carter Horsley Since 1997, Carter B. Horsley has been the editorial director of CityRealty. He began his journalistic career at The New York Times in 1961 where he spent 26 years as a reporter specializing in real estate & architectural news. In 1987, he became the architecture critic and real estate editor of The New York Post.