101 Warren Street

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101 Warren Street
101 Warren St from south 2013-10-24 13-01.jpg
South side of 101 Warren St, seen from Murray and West Streets
General information
Town or city Manhattan, New York City, New York
Country United States
Coordinates 40°42′56″N 74°00′40″W / 40.715626°N 74.011178°W / 40.715626; -74.011178Coordinates: 40°42′56″N 74°00′40″W / 40.715626°N 74.011178°W / 40.715626; -74.011178
Design and construction
Architecture firm Skidmore, Owings & Merrill
Website
www.101warren.com

101 Warren Street (also known as 270 Greenwich Street) is a 35-story, 227 condominium, 163 rental apartment building in the Tribeca area of lower Manhattan, located between Greenwich Street and West Street.[1][2] The project was developed by Edward J. Minskoff Equities, designed by Skidmore Owings & Merrill, and completed in 2008. The project features an "Artrium" on the fifth floor with a pine tree forest consisting of 101 trees.

It is across the street from the very popular P.S. 234, which is noted for the nautical design by Richard Dattner of its fence and the building also has a Whole Foods store and a Barnes & Noble store. Its double-height lobbies have murals by Roy Lichtenstein and the building was designed with a distinctive, elongated "checkerboard" façade design.

An earlier building at 101 Warren Street, the Tarrant Building, was destroyed by an explosion and fire in October 1900.[3][4]

The Mattlage Building, a 12-story office building, was later built at the site and numbered as 97–101 Warren Street; in 1942, the building was sold by a person or company identified as "Irving".[5] In 1951, plans were announced to sell the building by auction;[6] in 1957, Office Structure bought the building.[7]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Barbanel, Josh (May 27, 2007). "The Sky Wasn't the Limit". The New York Times. Retrieved November 14, 2014. 
  2. ^ "101 Warren Street: Tribeca best-seller". Real Estate Weekly. New York City, United States: Hagedorn Publication. July 19, 2006. Retrieved November 14, 2014 – via The Free Library. 
  3. ^ "Delving In The Ruins of Wrecked Buildings". San Francisco Call. 87 (153). San Francisco, United States. October 31, 1900. p. I1. Retrieved November 12, 2014 – via California Digital Newspaper Collection. 
  4. ^ "Only One Body Discovered from the Mass of Debris". The Daily Star. 8. Fredericksburg, Virginia. October 31, 1900. Retrieved November 14, 2014 – via Google News Archive. 
  5. ^ "Selling of Lofts Takes New Spurt; Property on West 38th St. and Sixth Ave. Disposed Of by Savings Bank Mattlage Building Sold Investors Close Other Deals for 18 West 27th Street and 446 Broadway". The New York Times. January 28, 1942. p. 35. Retrieved November 14, 2014. (Subscription required (help)). 
  6. ^ "Site on West Side Will Go at Auction". The New York Times. April 22, 1951. p. 230. Retrieved November 14, 2014. (Subscription required (help)). 
  7. ^ "Office Buildings Downtown Sold; 6 and 12-Story Structures Adjoining Custom House Bought by Investor". The New York Times. July 8, 1957. p. 46. Retrieved November 14, 2014. (Subscription required (help)).