Permits have been issued for the construction of a multi-family structure at 1512 North 26th Street in Brewerytown, North Philadelphia. The building will stand four stories tall and will hold four residential units, meaning that each unit will likely take up an entire floor. The building will offer a total of 5,239 square feet of space. Fenix Construction Group is the listed owner. Construction costs for the project are estimated at $660,000.
New permits have been issued for a four-story, seven-unit structure planned at 428-38 Master Street in Olde Kensington. The update adds an extra apartment to the earlier plan, which YIMBY shared in January. The development will offer seven car spaces, one for each residential unit. A roof deck will be located at the top of the structure. Construction costs are estimated at $1,246,000.
Yesterday Philly YIMBY published a feature story covering the 1,050-foot-tall Philadelphia World Trade Center supertall planned at 456 North Christopher Columbus Boulevard on the Delaware River waterfront in Northern Liberties in 1988. After the proposal fell through, developer Carl Marks Real Estate Group contracted Alesker & Dundon Architects to redesign the project as four shorter yet still impressive skyscrapers, which were to take up most of the 5.5-acre site. The development would now be known as World Trade Square, and later as Renaissance Plaza.
Permits have been issued for the construction of three mixed-use buildings at 918-80 North Delaware Avenue in Northern Liberties, North Philadelphia. Designed by HDO Architecture, the development will feature 462 residential units spread across five buildings, with a sixth structure holding building amenities. Permits were recently issued for Building A, Building B, and Building D. Each will rise seven stories and feature a green roof.
In 1988, plans were revealed for a 1,050-foot-tall, 65-story Philadelphia World Trade Center supertall at 456 North Christopher Columbus Boulevard on the Northern Liberties waterfront. The tower would have stood just to the north of the Benjamin Franklin Bridge, located close to the boundary between North Philadelphia and Center City. The plan, which later evolved to the World Trade Square project, consisted of three shorter high-rises alongside the main tower. The skyscraper was designed by Kling Lindquist, which was also bend the Bell Atlantic Tower and the unbuilt Center City Tower. Carl Marks Real Estate Team, along with Lance Silver and Stuart Harting, were the developers.