New Condo Projects Dress Up TriBeCa
The New York Times 2015
But few places seem to stay rough-edged for long in the current boom. And Warren is no exception. Two condominium projects at Nos. 12 and 30 are attempting to make a fashionable address out of a once ho-hum street.
At 30 Warren, an industrial-style 12-story, 23-unit building being developed by Cape Advisors on the corner of Church Street, the walls will be made of concrete. The concrete will be less than an inch thick, but the developers and designers say the material won’t be fragile, as high-strength fibers will reinforce it. “It’s both very strong and protective, but like a veil, almost,” said François Leininger, a managing partner of Post-Office Architectes, an architect for the project with offices in Paris and New York.
NYC’s 33 buzziest new buildings
New York Post 2015
If you’re targeting TriBeCa in your house hunt, look no further than 30 Warren. This 23-unit condo launches this fall with prices starting at under $2 million.
Apartments start with one-bedrooms and go up to three full-floor penthouses (they have three bedrooms), which are located on the 10th, 11th and 12th floors. One-bedrooms will measure roughly 1,000 square feet, while three-bedrooms will be roughly 1,900 to 2,500 square feet.
Many of the larger apartments here will have private outdoor space. As for the ground-up building itself, it will have a doorman, fitness center, children’s playroom and storage.
Post-Office Architectes Design Asymmetrical Condo for Tribeca
Arch Daily 2015
Designed by Post-Office Architectes, 30 Warren St. is a new, luxury 12-storey building, featuring 23 residences and 9,700 square feet of retail space on the ground floor. Located along Church St. between Warren and Chambers St in the Tribeca neighborhood of New York City.
The building features large picture windows of varying orientations and sizes. “The design of 30 Warren is purposely asymmetrical arranging for an intentional void, staggered floors on the west side, and a southern facade with two setbacks to take full advantage of the views of the Manhattan skyline, the skyscrapers in the Financial District and the river,” said Francois Leininger of Post-Office Architectes. “We focused on framing the amazing views and arranged a sequence of large picture windows to capture the grand moments of the city. The framed views were determined from the interior of the units as a way of bringing the city into the residences without overexposing its occupants.”