6 Cortlandt Alley: 372 Broadway

Converted from a historic building to a contemporary residential building with modernist aesthetic and craftsmanship, 372 Broadway is currently offering three and four bedroom floor-through apartments and penthouses from $5.75MM.  The residences have an immediate occupancy expectancy, all credited to its marvelously restored façade and meticulously detailed and skillfully planned interiors. The interiors showcase expansive and generously planned layouts and floor plans that will win your heart the minute you step inside the residences.  The windows are expansive, allowing natural air and light to flood the houses, while the soaring ceiling heights allow accommodation of high-end fittings and fixtures throughout the houses. The building, even after its restoration, retains its industrial authenticity and is crowned by a contemporary 2-story glass addition.  Carefully curated amenities include a cyber-doorman, cold storage, package room, fitness center, residential lounge, private, elevator access, a roof deck, and storage units amongst other services.   CITY REALTY ARTICLE   This 7-story residential building at 6 Cortlandt Alley between Broadway and Lafayette Street in TriBeCa has 5 condominium apartments and the 1852 building was enlarged by three stories in 2016.  It was developed by the Imperial Development Group and Megalith Capital Management, which is headed by Jerry Martin, Ryan Kaplan and Patrick Hynes.  TRA Studio, which is headed by Caterina Roiatti and Robert Traboscia, was the architect. JMW Interiors was the interior designer.  The alley is named after the prominent Van Cortlandt family and the building is also known as 372 Broadway.  The building originally was a showroom for John Henry Belter, the designer of very ornate and spectacular, rococo-style, rosewood furniture, and then was operated as a feather exchange and then as a home to Coraline Corset and Diebold safes.  For several years, it was across from the Mudd Club at 7 Cortlandt Alley, which was once owned by Ross Bleckner, the artist.   CONTACT US FOR MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THIS AND OTHER NEW DEVELOPMENTS IN NYC, BROOKLYN & QUEENS!

Converted from a historic building to a contemporary residential building with modernist aesthetic and craftsmanship, 372 Broadway is currently offering three and four bedroom floor-through apartments and penthouses from $5.75MM.

The residences have an immediate occupancy expectancy, all credited to its marvelously restored façade and meticulously detailed and skillfully planned interiors. The interiors showcase expansive and generously planned layouts and floor plans that will win your heart the minute you step inside the residences.

The windows are expansive, allowing natural air and light to flood the houses, while the soaring ceiling heights allow accommodation of high-end fittings and fixtures throughout the houses. The building, even after its restoration, retains its industrial authenticity and is crowned by a contemporary 2-story glass addition.

Carefully curated amenities include a cyber-doorman, cold storage, package room, fitness center, residential lounge, private, elevator access, a roof deck, and storage units amongst other services.

CITY REALTY ARTICLE

This 7-story residential building at 6 Cortlandt Alley between Broadway and Lafayette Street in TriBeCa has 5 condominium apartments and the 1852 building was enlarged by three stories in 2016.

It was developed by the Imperial Development Group and Megalith Capital Management, which is headed by Jerry Martin, Ryan Kaplan and Patrick Hynes.

TRA Studio, which is headed by Caterina Roiatti and Robert Traboscia, was the architect. JMW Interiors was the interior designer.

The alley is named after the prominent Van Cortlandt family and the building is also known as 372 Broadway.

The building originally was a showroom for John Henry Belter, the designer of very ornate and spectacular, rococo-style, rosewood furniture, and then was operated as a feather exchange and then as a home to Coraline Corset and Diebold safes.

For several years, it was across from the Mudd Club at 7 Cortlandt Alley, which was once owned by Ross Bleckner, the artist.

CONTACT US FOR MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THIS AND OTHER NEW DEVELOPMENTS IN NYC, BROOKLYN & QUEENS!

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Danielle Nazinitsky