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A blog from CityRealty (Links below will take you to the 6sqft site)

Features

The streets surrounding Lincoln Center have seen eye-catching new construction and condo conversions alike. The streets surrounding Lincoln Center have seen eye-catching new construction and condo conversions alike.
While the Metropolitan Opera House and the fountain in the heart of Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts have become New York mainstays, the New York Philharmonic's concert hall was reviled almost from the start for its acoustic problems and less than aesthetically pleasing environment. The campus underwent an extensive renovation that ended in 2012, but the hall was somehow left out of it.

At the beginning of the month, though, a new plan for transforming David Geffen Hall, as it is now known in honor of its benefactor, was unveiled. More than 500 seats will be removed, but the new plan designed by Diamond Schmitt Architects and Tod Williams Billie Tsien Architects will bring audiences closer to the stage to create a more intimate experience. The walls will be resurfaced to improve resonance, and the upper tiers will be rebuilt to direct seats towards the stage. Moreover, the lobby will double in size to create extensive new public space. Construction is set to begin in 2022, and will take place around the Philharmonic's seasons so as to avoid disruptions. Completion is estimated for spring 2024.
David Geffen Hall.] Rendering of a renovated David Geffen Hall (Image courtesy of Lincoln Center)
David-Geffen-Hall-01 Rendering via Lincoln Center
Residential development in the Lincoln Center section of the Upper West Side has always been closely tied to its namesake venue. Indeed, the concert hall's transformation takes place at a time when its neighborhood is in the midst of a similar metamorphosis. The first renovation saw a new wave of high-end condominiums take their place among full-service but characterless cooperatives. More recently, sales have been underway at a mix of condo conversions and towering new construction -- the latter to the chagrin of local preservationists -- that has sprung up in recent years. Construction is also underway on Extell's 50 West 66th Street and a 21-story condominium rising at 214 West 72nd Street, the childhood home of Dorothy Parker. For all their differences in height, architecture, and amenities, the following new buildings have one important thing in common: easy access to the world-famous performing venue.
Lincoln-Center-01 A new day is in store for David Geffen Hall, seen on the right. (Image circa September 2019 via CityRealty)
Lincoln-Center-02 Lincoln Center circa December 2019 via CityRealty

200-Amsterdam-Avenue-1 All renderings of 200 Amsterdam Avenue via Binyan Studios
The towering new condominium at 200 Amsterdam Avenue took place on an assemblage of zoning lots that local activists have dubbed "gerrymandered" and taken the developers to court over. But the building has passed every test and continued to move forward: Construction topped out over the summer, and sales launched a short time after. Apartments range from one-bedrooms to a pair of duplex penthouses, and all units feature interiors by CetraRuddy, spacious open layouts, sweeping city and river views, contemporary kitchens, and marble master baths.

200 Amsterdam Avenue is a short walk from Lincoln Center, and residents receive a one-year membership to the performing arts center that includes presale access, free festival tickets, and the concierge's ability to arrange backstage access and special events. Building amenities include a soundproofed music practice room, a music-themed children's playroom, a fitness center with yoga studio curated by The Wright Fit, a library, and a club room with billiards table. Most recently, a wellness area known as The Spa at 200 was revealed to feature a 75' saltwater lap pool, a mosaic-patterned whirlpool, a Balinese-inspired meditation room, and men's and women's "Rejuvenation Rooms" with infrared saunas, steam room, and experiential shower areas.
 
 
 
 
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15-West-61st-Street-1 All images of The Park Loggia via DBOX
Architecture firm Skidmore Owings & Merrill (SOM) has the distinction of designing two buildings on the same site: The Brutalist headquarters of the American Bible Society went up in 1966, and the society's move to Philadelphia was financed by the sale of its Upper West Side headquarters. SOM designed its luxurious residential replacement, which was named for the private loggias near the top.

A small-form Target is expected to open in the building's base any day now. The condos above all feature oversized windows, open layouts, sweeping city and Central Park views, recessed entrances, custom millwork, chef's kitchens, and spa-like baths.

The Park Loggia's proximity to Lincoln Center is reflected in the residential amenities, which include a performance space, a screening room, and a music practice room. Additional offerings include a fitness center with yoga studio, a children's playroom, a lounge with custom gas fireplace and dining room, a landscaped garden, and a lawn with grilling area and pergola.
 
 
 
 
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350-West-71st-Street-1 Rendering of 350 West 71st Street via Redundant Pixel / Alan Hill Design
While the new buildings surrounding Lincoln Center have sprung up on bustling blocks, 350 West 71st Street took shape on a peaceful cul-de-sac near Riverside Park. DXA Studio combined two landmarked buildings into one condominium with contemporary residences that took shape with no ill effects to the historic facades.

Closings have recently begun on the apartments, all of which feature relaxing layouts, oversized wood-framed windows, white oak flooring, custom-designed chef's kitchens, and marble master baths. Several homes come with private outdoor space, and all residents have access to a library with built-in window seats, a fitness center with Peloton bikes, a children's playroom, and a landscaped roof terrace with entertaining area, dining area, and beautiful views of the Upper West Side.
 
 
 
 
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164-West-74th-Street-1 Renderings of The Marbury via Greystone Development
Situated in the heart of the Central Park West Historic District, a Beaux Arts building dating back to the beginning of the 20th century has made a graceful transition from hotel to Phoenix House headquarters to its most recent incarnation as a luxury condominium. The shroud came down last winter to reveal a facade restored to its former glory, and sales launched over the summer. Closings are expected to begin in the new year.

Apartments range in size from one-bedrooms to a duplex three-bedroom penthouse with two private terraces. Regardless of size, all units feature high ceilings, oversized windows, contemporary finishes, state-of-the-art kitchens, and master suites with generous closet space and luxe marble baths. Residential amenities include a private courtyard, a fitness center, a lounge with wine storage, and a private dining room that can double as a billiards room.
 
 
 
 
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