They're the latest company to make the move to the Industry City complex.
50 21st Street is a 600-linear-foot, 30-foot-deep berth on Gowanus Bay.
There’s a new address for companies looking to locate in Brooklyn: 150 52nd Street, situated in Sunset Park, the neighborhood Cushman & Wakefield called one of the 15 coolest in America.
Everything ends up here eventually, but Made in Brooklyn is a column exploring native, born-and-bred borough creations.
What began with an unsettling prostitution-related raid on a Sunset Park hotel has sparked a possible solution for the neighborhood’s school overcrowding problem.
Brooklyn’s school situation is ever-changing, with the education system shifting alongside borough demographics and sagging under the weight of incoming residents.
After a renovation she did appeared on Brownstoner three years ago, local architect Alexandra Barker of Barker Freeman “got a ton of work,” she said. “That was a brick row house in Windsor Terrace where I opened up the rear façade. People began calling and saying, ‘I want to open up the rear wall!'”
Here, for a two-story Sunset Park wood-frame house, built around 1910, she did it again — a little differently this time.
Sunset Park’s decrepit 68th Precinct may finally be restored to its original luster after decades of abandonment.
Sunset Park’s industrial spaces were once the victims of urban blight and a dying manufacturing sector; they served as the backdrop for the tortured souls in Hubert Selby Jr.’s 1964 novel Last Exit to Brooklyn and were defined by high crime rates and poverty.
Now, the area’s isolation and wide open interiors are making it a party mecca, attracting revelers who enjoy the solitude of such marginal locations.
This Sunset Park two-bedroom rental isn’t going to peel anyone’s eyelids back, but it looks clean and spacious, with a charming Victorian feel. And it seems not badly priced, at $2,100 a month.