35 Hudson Yards

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Coordinates: 40°45′17″N 74°00′14″W / 40.754661°N 74.003783°W / 40.754661; -74.003783

35 Hudson Yards
35 Hudson Yards June 2018.jpg
Seen in June 2018
Alternative names Tower E
Equinox Tower
532-560 West 33rd Street (legal address)
General information
Status Topped-out
Type Mixed use
Location 33rd Street and Eleventh Avenue, Manhattan, New York City
Management The Related Companies L.P.
Oxford Properties Group Inc.
Height
Roof 1,009 feet (308 m)[1]
Technical details
Floor count 72
Floor area 1,130,000 square feet (105,000 m2)
Design and construction
Architect Kohn Pederson Fox (master planner)
David Childs

35 Hudson Yards (also Tower E or Equinox Tower[2]) is a mixed-use building currently under construction in Manhattan's West Side and is slated to be composed of apartment units and a hotel. Located near Hell's Kitchen, Chelsea, and the Penn Station area, the building is a part of the Hudson Yards project, a plan to redevelop the Metropolitan Transportation Authority's West Side Yards.[3][4][5][6][7]

History

The project was presented to the public for the first time in summer 2011. The tower is a part of the Hudson Yards Redevelopment Project, and is located at 11th Avenue and West 30th Street.[8][9] The building design was changed from a cylindrical to a rectangular prismic shape in December 2013.[10]

The tower is designed as a residential and a hotel tower.[11] 35 Hudson Yards will contain 11 floors that will be dedicated to hotel space upon completion. Additionally, a sky lobby, a ballroom and a spa are envisioned as amenities for the building.[9][12] A big Grand Plaza is planned to be located at the foot of the tower. There will also be medical offices in the tower.[13]

The construction of 35 Hudson Yards began 2015 and was to be completed in 2018.[8][9] A building permit application was filed in January 2015.[14] 35 Hudson Yards topped out in June 2018.[15]

Architecture and design

The building was designed by David Childs, of the architectural firm SOM. Originally featured as a 900-foot (270 m) tower with setbacks at various intervals, a redesign was revealed in early December 2013 to feature a cylindrical "tube." The redesign will increase the height of the tower to about 1,009 feet (308 m).[16][14]

As of January 2015, the first floor is the building's lobby. Retail would be on levels 2, 4, and 5. There will be six floors of office space starting from level 8. The hotel will have levels 3, 6, and 7 and it will have floors from levels 17 to 37. There will be 20 rooms per floor, except for on the 27th floor, where there is to be 17. There will also be 135 condominium apartments for the upper 36 floors.[14]

See also

References

  1. ^ "Progress Report: Hudson Yards". Chelsea Now. Retrieved 21 February 2015. 
  2. ^ "Hudson Yards Set to Alter Skyline, Transform Neighborhood". Chelsea Now. February 6, 2013. Retrieved June 2, 2014. 
  3. ^ Arak, Joey. "Brookfield Properties Goes Splittsville" on Curbed.com (November 19, 2007)
  4. ^ "Scaling the Towers of Hudson Yards" Chaban, Matt. in New York Observer (July 12, 2011)
  5. ^ Davidson, Justin."From 0 to 12 Million Square Feet" New York (October 7, 2012)
  6. ^ "Samtani, Hiten. Anatomy of a deal: Inside Related/Oxford’s unusual financing of Hudson Yards" in The Real Deal (August 16, 2013)]
  7. ^ Sheftell, Jason. "New York City officials, developers to break ground on $15 billion mini-city Hudson Yards" New York Daily News (December 4, 2012)
  8. ^ a b Hudson Yards: masterplan mixed-use
  9. ^ a b c "Commercial Property Executive April 2014 Page 10". Digital.cpexecutive.com. 2014-04-10. Retrieved 2014-06-05. 
  10. ^ Jessica Dailey (2013-12-05). "Design Changes Revealed For Two Hudson Yards Towers - Rendering Redos - Curbed NY". Curbed. Retrieved 2014-01-24. 
  11. ^ "The First Residential Towers | Hudson Yards". Hudsonyardsnewyork.com. 2014-05-26. Archived from the original on 2014-10-08. Retrieved 2014-06-05. 
  12. ^ "Five-Star Luxury Hotel in the 35 Hudson Yards | Hudson Yards". Hudsonyardsnewyork.com. 2014-05-26. Archived from the original on 2014-10-08. Retrieved 2014-06-05. 
  13. ^ Brenzel, Kathryn (19 June 2018). "At Hudson Yards, another doctor is in". The Real Deal. Retrieved 28 June 2018. 
  14. ^ a b c Stephen Smith (January 28, 2015). "Permits Filed: 35 Hudson Yards, 1,009-Foot Office/Hotel/Condo Tower". New York YIMBY. 
  15. ^ Nelson, Andrew (19 June 2018). "Related's 35 Hudson Yards Tops Out As Neighborhood's First Residential Supertall". New York YIMBY. Retrieved 28 June 2018. 
  16. ^ Jessica Dailey (2013-12-05). "Design Changes Revealed For Two Hudson Yards Towers - Rendering Redos - Curbed NY". Ny.curbed.com. Retrieved 2014-06-05. 

External links

  • Hudson Yards
  • New York City project website
  • Related Companies project website
  • Animation: building the platform while trains run through Brookfield properties, via Gothamist.com
  • Hudson Yards news and developments
  • 35 HY (1,000ft) 305m on Flickr
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