Gehry, Calatrava to design resi buildings at Hudson Yards

Related and Oxford Properties are getting ready for mostly residential second phase

TRD WEEKEND EDITION /
Feb.February 18, 2018 05:00 PM

Santiago Calatrava and Frank Gehry with Hudson Yards

World-renowned architects Santiago Calatrava and Frank Gehry are lined up to design residential towers at the second phase of Hudson Yards.

The Related Companies and Oxford Properties Group tapped the two designers as they get ready to shift their focus to the mostly-residential second phase of the megaproject, the Wall Street Journal reported.

Gehry recently said the High Line, which wraps around the western rail yards where most of the residential buildings will rise, is “a rusty rail bridge and they put some plants on it.”

Architects at Diller Scofidio + Renfro designed 15 Hudson Yards, the condo tower currently rising as part of the first phase of Hudson Yards where Related is shooting for a $1.7 billion sellout. [WSJ] — Rich Bockmann


Related Articles

arrow_forward_ios
(Image by Wolfgang & Hite via Dezeen)

Hudson Yards megadevelopment inspires a new line of sex toys

Related's Jamar Adams and Steve Ross with 14-06 Gateway Boulevard (Credit: Getty Images and Google Maps)

Related is the latest developer to target the Rockaways

The Observation Deck at Hudson Yards (Credit: Adam Pogoff)

Views from 1,100 feet: A tour of Related’s “the edge,” the tallest outdoor observation deck in the Western Hemisphere

(Illustration by Dave Murray)

The squeeze on resi brokerages is forcing consolidation, cooperation

From left: 55 East 74th Street, 9 East 82nd Street, 1 Central Park South, 78 Irving Place with Adam Neumann and 111 West 57th Street (Credit: StreetEasy, Wikipedia, Getty Images)

Adam Neumann’s triplex, Russians’ Plaza pad were priciest homes listed last week

3 East 69th Street and 252 East 57th Street 

With asking prices in freefall, luxury market sees strong week

Keller Williams CEO Gary Keller

Keller Williams will cut off agents who leave

Wall Street bonus season is the stuff home sellers’ dreams, as they picture eager buyers armed with hefty bonus checks and willing to pay top price. But in a buyer’s market that vision may be more like a mirage (Credit: iStock)

Here’s what Wall Street bonus season means for real estate this year

arrow_forward_ios
Loading...