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Renderings of Atelier des Lumieres at 49-51 Chambers Street via Woods Bagot for Landmarks Preservation Commission Renderings of Atelier des Lumieres at 49-51 Chambers Street via Woods Bagot for Landmarks Preservation Commission
The government office at 1 Centre Street is temporarily closed, but the Landmarks Preservation Commission ("Landmarks") is as busy as ever. It continues to provide services by email and phone, and public hearings resumed on Zoom and YouTube live streams, so as to allow the public to continue to watch. Those wishing to provide testimony may call in by phone or testify via Zoom, with instructions to be provided on the Monday before the public hearing. Below, see a selection of the hearings scheduled for Tuesday, May 5 starting at 9:30 a.m.

 
 
 
 
49-Chambers-Street
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49-Chambers-Street
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49-Chambers-Street
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49-Chambers-Street
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49-Chambers-Street
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49-Chambers-Street
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49-Chambers-Street
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49-Chambers-Street
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49-Chambers-Street
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49-Chambers-Street
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49-Chambers-Street
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49-Chambers-Street
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49-Chambers-Street
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49-Chambers-Street
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49-Chambers-Street
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After the Atelier des Lumieres took Paris by storm with a digital art museum in a former foundry, founder CultureSpace set its sights on 49-51 Chambers Street, a Beaux Arts building that was originally the Emigrant Savings Bank, for its New York outpost. The building is both an individual and interior New York City Landmark, and its hearing will be the fourth order of business on Tuesday, May 5.
 
According to a presentation by Woods Bagot, the landmarked interiors would have to be altered to accommodate a ticketing area, exhibit space, viewing platforms, restrooms, and a gift shop. Moreover, in order to allow for laser video projections of paintings accompanied by a soundtrack, there would have to be interior modifications for the audiovisual equipment. This would come at the expense of some historic chandeliers and teller windows, but those that stay would be restored. The application also seeks to install signage, a marquee, and lighting along the Chambers Street facade, as well as a new entrance and canopy at 51 Chambers Street.
Woods Bagot was also the architect behind the conversion of the bank’s upper levels to luxury condos. Closings have come in at an average of $1,725 per square foot, and the 11 remaining availabilities range from a one-bedroom for $1.7 million to a three-bedroom penthouse for $7.7 million.
 
 
 
 
49-Chambers-Street
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49-Chambers-Street
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49-Chambers-Street
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49-Chambers-Street
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49-Chambers-Street
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49-Chambers-Street
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49-Chambers-Street
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49-Chambers-Street
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49-Chambers-Street
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49-Chambers-Street
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11-Hubert-Street
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11-Hubert-Street
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11-Hubert-Street
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11-Hubert-Street
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11-Hubert-Street
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11-Hubert-Street
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11-Hubert-Street
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The modern mansion planned for 11 Hubert Street, a site in the heart of the Tribeca West Historic District, returns to Landmarks for a public meeting item on Tuesday, May 5. In December 2019, commissioners requested revisions to the design by E. Cobb Architects. To that end, new renderings show a cornice with new materials and perfect alignment with its neighbors. Window frames allow for a less monolithic facade, and street-level perforation shows a design better in tune with historic architecture. Once again, Mr. Cobb’s presentation cites examples of similar details and designs throughout the historic district.

 
 
 
 
21-Greenwich-Avenue
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21-Greenwich-Avenue
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21-Greenwich-Avenue
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21-Greenwich-Avenue
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21-Greenwich-Avenue
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21-Greenwich-Avenue
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21-Greenwich-Avenue
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21-Greenwich-Avenue
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21-Greenwich-Avenue
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21-Greenwich-Avenue
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In October 2019, Landmarks heard a proposal to demolish a one-story extension and build a new five-story residential building on a corner mixed-use building at 21 Greenwich Avenue, situated in the Greenwich Village Historic District. The proposal would also restore the corner building to its 1926 form and glory, a prospect that Landmarks fully supports. However, both Landmarks and the local community were notably less enthusiastic about the ultra-modern steel and glass facade for the new building. An updated presentation by BKSK Architects, to be reviewed in a public meeting item on Tuesday, May 5, depicts a dark red masonry facade that nods to the neighborhood and cites similar projects throughout the Village that Landmarks has previously approved.

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Luxury Homes in Midtown | Newly Renovated Studio-2BR Homes View Property
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