Listings and interior photos have gone up for the rentals at 33 Caton Place in Windsor Terrace, aka the Kestrel, where studios (pictured) start at $1,662 a month. Halstead lists nine apartments so far on the official website for the eight-story, 126-unit building, first noted by FIPS. One-bedrooms are priced from $2,215, and two-bedroom, two-baths range from $3,046 to $3,900. Sam Boymelgreen developed the project, and the architects are Luca Andrisani Architects and DJ Associates.
Apartments feature white oak flooring, washer/dryers, Ceasarstone countertops, and deep soaking tubs in the bathrooms. Amenities include a landscaped roof deck with private cabanas, gym, bike storage, parking garage and a pet spa. Check out more interiors after the jump!
Hopefully the third time’s the charm for Sam Boymelgreen’s The Kestrel, which was going to start leasing in April, then June, and now “the fall.”
One-bedrooms at 33 Caton Place will start at $2,300 a month, according to a story in The New York Times. Meanwhile, the Hudson Companies development across the street at 22 Caton Place, plan to finish up in the spring.
Construction is progressing at The Kestrel in Windsor Terrace, where the first windows are being installed. The 126-unit rental development at 33 Caton Place will include a mixture of studios, one-, two- and three-bedrooms, and amenities like a gym and concierge service. DJ Associates Architect PC and Luca Andrisani Architects are designing the eight-story building, whose developer is Sam Boymelgreen. Leasing was supposed to begin this month, but given the construction progress, we’re guessing it won’t happen until the fall.
Meanwhile, four stories have risen across the street at 22 Caton Place. Hudson Companies is developing the seven-story, 73-unit building. Kiss+Cathcart Architects are designing it. It will be LEED Gold certified and feature an “articulated brick facade… with vine-covered balconies.”
We’ve included a construction photo of 22 Caton and a rendering after the jump.
Name: Row houses Address: 715-811 Greenwood Avenue Cross Streets:E.17th E. 7th Street, Sherman Street, and Prospect Park Southwest Neighborhood: Windsor Terrace Year Built: Between 1900-1909 Architectural Style: Vaguely Renaissance Revival Architect: Thomas B. Sherman Other Buildings by Architect: Similar homes all over Windsor Terrace, Kensington Landmarked: No
The story: These two sets of houses were brought to my attention by one of our readers. They are 715-725 and 801-811 Greenwood Avenue. They are separated by Sherman Street. He was interested in the architecture of Windsor Terrace, especially these and other houses of the same general style. He had done some research on his own, and had come up with the name of the builder, Thomas B. Sherman. Sherman was working with a new building material here, the results being a new and modern take on a familiar row house form.
Thomas Sherman was a local developer who built quite a few houses in the neighborhoods of Windsor Terrace and Kensington. He shows up in the papers and building trades magazines in the 1890s, building here, and also on the other side of the park, in Prospect Heights. He not only developed his properties, but acted as his own architect and builder. He wasn’t one of the big guys, but he dealt with them, at one point buying property from William Reynolds, one of Brooklyn’s largest and most storied developers. After Reynolds had made his mark in Bedford Stuyvesant and Prospect Heights, in the 1880s and 90s, he moved south, picking up plots of land in Windsor Terrace, Kensington and Borough Park. (more…)
Here’s a charming little one-bedroom in Windsor Terrace. It has nice moldings around the windows and walls, a tin ceiling and a mantel painted a cheerful light green to match the trim in the bedroom. We kind of like the cutouts between the living room and bedroom, but they might not suit everyone’s tastes. Clearly, pets are allowed. It’s five blocks from the F train and Prospect Park. Do you think $2,500 a month sounds about right for the location?
This beautifully restored Windsor Terrace house is close in price to some recent Bed Stuy and Crown Heights listings that are in need of a top-to-bottom renovation.
“All plumbing, heating, electrical, insulation, and walls have been replaced within the past seven years,” says the listing, and yet it has many beautiful details, including original floors, a restored staircase, and a vintage style kitchen and baths.
The kitchen has a Monitor Top fridge, vintage Chambers stove and farmhouse sink. The bathrooms have subway tile, marble hex tile, a restored claw foot tub and a walk-in shower. What do you think of it and the ask of $1,900,000?
The large rental building at 33 Caton Place in Windsor Terrace will begin leasing in June, a PR rep for the developer tells us. Halstead Property Development Marketing will handle the leasing for the 126-unit rental, which is owned by Sam Boymelgreen. Marketing signage also went up this week at the construction site, pictured above.
The rentals will be a mix of studios, one-, two- and three-bedrooms and amenities that include a gym, concierge service, attended parking and a roof deck, as we reported last month. The teaser site for the development, known as The Kestrel, has been up for a while but now includes an information form.
A developer is planning to replace a small brick house and a few garages with two apartment buildings at 92 Prospect Park Southwest in Windsor Terrace. New building applications filed at the end of February outline plans for a six-story, 11-unit building, and a three-story building with five apartments.
The developer is Progressive Development Partners, and the architect of record is Lin + Associates Architects. Demolition permits have not yet been filed. GMAP
The huge rental building — shrouded in mystery until its owner, Sam Boymelgreen, was revealed last week — at 33 Caton Place in Windsor Terrace will have what looks like a gray brick and rusted steel exterior, judging by this rendering a reader found on the architect’s website. While the materials and massing look a little bit dark and brooding in the rendering, we think the materials are interesting and it could be appealing from the street in person. The large street-level windows look pedestrian-friendly.
The architects are DJ Associates Architect PC and Luca Andrisani Architects. The 126-unit building, called The Kestrel, will have a mix of studio, one-, two- and three-bedroom units. “Amenities will include a gym, spa, media room, business center, lounge, child playroom, attended parking, rooftop recreation spaces and concierge service,” said the architect’s site. As we mentioned last week, leasing will start in April.
Here’s a refreshingly priced pad with park views that’s been on the market for less than a month. The two-bedroom, two-bath co-op at 185 Prospect Park Southwest has 1,300 square feet and has been recently renovated. What’s more, it has a private terrace that looks out over the park. Common charges are $1,017 and the seller is asking $725,000. Waddya think?
This lovely apartment in Windsor Terrace is spacious but expensive for a one-bedroom. (The listing also has it as a 1.5 bedroom and the floor plan shows two bedrooms.) We like the dark wood, and the glass doors help bring light into the living room in the middle. The kitchen looks good and has a dishwasher, and the bathroom seems new with its space-age looking shower.
The bedroom has a walk-in closet and a small home office attached. And the room on the other side of the apartment could be used as a second bedroom or a separate dining room. With the glass doors, it would work well for a couple or parents and a small child. What do you think of it for $3,000 a month?
A somewhat mysterious party wall in a Windsor Terrace house ended up taking a renovation in some surprising new directions.
Tax records pegged the house as late 19th century, but clues hinted that it might date from the mid-19th century or even earlier. A peaked roofline in the front of the house just barely visible behind a porch addition looked Italianate-Gothic, as did a dilapidated hayloft behind the house. The house was 25 feet wide and attached on one side, but it had originally been a freestanding house.
The whole thing was a “conglomeration of really ugly boxes,” said architect Alexandra Barker. “It had a double decker front porch, it had been a pitched roof house, and there was a giant two story box on the back.”
The clients, a couple with three children, didn’t give Barker a lot of directives, but were open to something modern. Their main requirements were four bedrooms upstairs and space for entertaining, since they are very social and often host neighborhood gatherings.
As the renovation progressed, however, it became clear that a whole new building was needed. (more…)