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200 Amsterdam Avenue rendering (l, Elkus Manfredi) and photo circa December 2018 (r, CityRealty) 200 Amsterdam Avenue rendering (l, Elkus Manfredi) and photo circa December 2018 (r, CityRealty)
Seemingly from the time it was announced, the 51-story tower planned for 200 Amsterdam Avenue has been in the crosshairs of local preservationists and community members. The Board of Standards and Appeals sided with developers SJP Properties and Mitsui Fudosan America in July, but a lawsuit to challenge this ruling and stop construction was filed in October. Nevertheless, construction remains in progress and the building is already 10 stories up.
200-Amsterdam-Avenue-4 200 Amsterdam Avenue circa mid-December 2018 via CityRealty
200-Amsterdam-Avenue-2 Rendering of 200 Amsterdam Avenue via Elkus Manfredi Architects
While 200 Amsterdam Avenue’s planned 668-foot height is at levels not previously seen in this stretch of the Upper West Side, its design by Elkus Manfredi was conceived as a contemporary take on the classic architecture lining Central Park West. Interiors of the 112 condos by CetraRuddy will be inspired by prewar residences but contain the modern kitchens and marble baths today’s discerning buyers have come to expect, not to mention incredible views of the Manhattan skyline, the Hudson River, and Central Park.
200-Amsterdam-Avenue-3 Pool rendering via Elkus Manfredi Architects
Three floors of amenities will include a spa, 75-foot saltwater pool, private club, and children’s performance space. Another undeniable perk of 200 Amsterdam Avenue is an enviable location near Central Park, Lincoln Center, the American Museum of Natural History, popular uptown restaurants, and transportation. An accepted offering plan lists a whopping $732 million sellout, and a teaser site reports that prices are set to start at $2.95 million.
For all the ire it has attracted, 200 Amsterdam Avenue will not even be the neighborhood's tallest building for long. That title will ultimately go to Extell’s 775-foot, 69-story tower at 50 West 66th Street, the former site of the Jewish Guild for the Blind. Foundation work is in progress, and local activists are none too pleased about this project, either.
50-West-66th-Street-1 50 West 66th Street circa mid-December 2018 via CityRealty
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