The Real Deal New York

Posts Tagged ‘33 beekman street’

  • Renderings of 19 Beekman Street

    Renderings of 19 Beekman Street

    No developer has been selected, but a first look at a residential building that could rise at 19 Beekman Street is now available.

    New York YIMBY obtained the renderings, which were designed by C3D Architecture. The site, which Ronnie Oved bought in late 2012, is currently listed with Massey Knakal. Oved bought the six-story structure on the site for $11.2 million, The Real Deal previously reported.  [more]

  • Miki Naftali, Andrew Mathias and the site at 33 Beekman Street

    SL Green and the Naftali Group have partnered to buy the fee interest in a development site formerly owned by Sam Chang at 33 Beekman Street in the Financial District.

    The partnership closed on the deal for the fee interest yesterday, the Naftali Group revealed today, and plans on developing a Gene Kaufman-designed 30-story student housing facility there to cater to Pace University students. Upon completion of the development, the partnership will convey a long-term ground lease condominium interest in the building to Pace University for approximately 29 floors of student housing together with ground-floor school-related space, the company said. [more]


  • Sam Chang and a 2007 rendering of 33 Beekman Street

    Sam Chang’s McSam Hotel Group has unloaded a distressed Financial District development site where it had been planning a 36-story, Gene Kaufman-designed hotel, marking the third New York City project the developer has sold off in the past three months, according to city records made public today.

    The site, at 33 Beekman Street, sits across the street from Frank Gehry’s brand-new 8 Spruce Street rental tower and traded June 15 for roughly $15.7 million — around 29 percent less than the $22 million McSam paid to acquire it in early 2007, public records indicate. A lis pendens was filed against the $19.9 million mortgage McSam held there in September 2010.

    Kaufman’s plans had called for a 36-story, 270-room hotel that would have been the first four-star hotel in Lower Manhattan had it opened in 2009, as originally proposed. The red-and-yellow building was supposed to feature exterior glass elevators, four floors of amenities and meeting rooms, and a public plaza. … [more]