It’s challenging for a building to stand out in Hudson Yards, the 28-acre megadevelopment on Manhattan’s West Side. But this mixed-use, glass-and-limestone skyscraper by David Childs of global architecture firm Skidmore, Owings & Merrill manages to do just that. It is not only the tallest tower in this city within a city; it’s also the most lavish. With generously proportioned residences designed by Tony Ingrao, custom artwork by Swedish textile artist Helena Hernmarck, and the 60,000-square-foot Equinox Fitness Club and Spa—and that’s in addition to the 22,000 square feet of exclusive residential amenities—35 Hudson Yards is all in, across the board, including its commitment to sustainable practices. The slim skyscraper was awarded LEED Gold certification.
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At 1,010 feet tall, this 92-story tower by David Childs, the architect behind the new One World Trade Center, is “supertall.” That’s a technical term, meaning it’s at least 984 feet tall, and it makes it the tallest in the Hudson Yards area. The skyscraper manages to feel slim and streamlined, thanks, at least in part, to a series of setbacks that create a fluid, tapered effect. These setbacks also help define the different spaces—ground-floor retail, office space, luxury hotel, and condo residences—housed in the limestone-and-glass structure.
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At the north end of the High Line, Hudson Yards brought an array of renowned architects––including SOM, Thomas Heatherwick, and Diller Scofidio + Renfro––together to create an entirely new neighborhood. Among its luxury new developments, mall, and office buildings sit the instantly recognizable Vessel sculpture and the Shed arts center. Take in the city below from the glass-floored Edge, the highest outdoor sky deck in the Western Hemisphere, or stroll by the rotating murals on Eleventh Avenue, painted by artists like Deborah Kass and Willie Cole for the Hudson Yards HYxOffTheWall program.
For the better part of four decades, AD100 designer Tony Ingrao has defined what luxury, from traditional to contemporary, means. At 35 Hudson Yards, the look is sumptuous but modern. The 143 residences starting on the 53rd floor and ranging in size from two bedrooms to six bedrooms (and more than 10,000 square feet) have generous floor plans, grand living areas with towering ceilings and vast expanses of glass, and kitchens and bathrooms with top-of-the-line fixtures and unexpected materials, like lacquered eucalyptus cabinets by Smallbone of Devizes.
Amenities at 35 Hudson Yards fall into two categories: the residents-only spaces, designed by Tony Ingrao, which include a fitness room, screening room, lounge and bar overlooking the Vessel, and children’s playroom, as well as the amenities associated with the Equinox Hotel. Residents have access to the new flagship Equinox Fitness Club, the largest ever built, with a spa and indoor and outdoor pools; coworking space; an on-site SoulCycle studio; in-room dining from Stephen Starr’s Electric Lemon; and a dedicated Director of Residences, who, among other services, can obtain coveted restaurant reservations or arrange dog-walking assistance.
- 24hr Doorman
- Cold Storage
- Conference Room
- Fitness Center
- Golf Simulator
- Hotel Services
- Outdoor Space
- Screening Room
- Yoga Studio
Virtual Urbanism Events Kick Off; Brooklyn Supertall Rises
Open House, the yearly festival that offers unparalleled access to developments in the world of architecture, is adding to its virtual offerings with a two-day online event, to be held Nov. 14 and 15.
Rob Gronkowski Purchases at Hudson Yards; Bentley Will Bring 200 Residences With In-Condo Parking to South Florida
And the Venice Biennale, the biennial international display of contemporary art and design, will open its 17th architecture exhibition to the public from May 22 through Nov. 21.
How Architects and Developers are Designing for Sustainability
Rising urban density has caused a significant increase in high-rise construction over the last decade. With that growth comes the challenge of optimizing building location, architecture, materials, and production methods to lessen construction’s environmental impact.
This new boutique property by Beyer Blinder Belle and David Collins Studio is both elegant and exclusive. From the limestone-and-schist facade to handsome amenity spaces clad in marble and wood and furnished in mohair velvet and hand-tufted wool, this is a timeless addition to the Park Avenue Historic District.