lend leasetogether with its affiliate, LMXD, is one of the world’s leading real estate groups. L+M Development Partner, When Daiwa House Texas Inc., Today, we announced the start of sales at Claremont Hall in Morningside HeightsA 41-story mixed-use condominium designed by an iconic New York architectural firm on the campus of Union Theological Seminary (UTS), a globally respected 180-year-old center of theological education is. Robert AM Stern Architects (RAMSA) – Offers residents majestic views of the Hudson River, Riverside Park, Central Park, Midtown Manhattan, and unparalleled access to the rich cultural and academic community of the larger Morningside Heights neighborhood .
“With its world-class design, impressive array of amenities and unique location that exudes the vibrancy of Morningside Heights, Claremont Hall is truly a one-of-a-kind living experience. said Brian Reardon, Vice President of Development at Lendlease Development. “We are thrilled to offer our future residents the opportunity to live in New York City’s newest luxury, surrounded by renowned academic institutions and iconic landmarks.”
Located at 100 Claremont Avenue on the corner of West 120.th Potential buyers of Claremont Hall, St., can choose from approximately 165 RAMSA-designed condominiums ranging from one to four bedrooms. Homes start at $1.2 million and range in size from 700 to 2,765 square feet. The three penthouses will be announced at a later date. The home features sweeping river and park views, high ceilings, oversized windows, and European white oak floors. The state-of-the-art open kitchen features a Bosch appliance package, custom RAMSA-designed Italian cabinetry with a choice of classic Bianco or modern Grigio finishes, Calacatta Laza quartz countertops, and chrome fixtures and hardware. Some homes have private outdoor terraces or loggias overlooking the city and the Hudson River.
RAMSA collaborated with UTS to design Claremont Hall to integrate with the wider campus and surrounding area. The tower’s College Gothic architectural style takes its cues from the Gothic Revival features of UTS, with a more literal use of the foundation masonry that seamlessly connects the entrance façade and the surrounding historic campus buildings. A painterly combination of contrasting brick and bespoke precast panels on the exterior, Claremont Hall seamlessly integrates with its surrounding visual textures. Some houses are similarly envisioned to inspire with bold details such as bay windows and terraces.
When fully constructed, Claremont Hall will also offer approximately 54,000 square feet of modern classrooms, academic offices, and faculty-appointed apartments. The new building targets the US Green Building Council standard for LEED Gold certification. Corcoran Sunshine Marketing Group is a record sales and marketing agency and leading exclusive distributor.
“We are thrilled that Lendlease, LMXD and Daiwa House Texas have partnered with Union Theological Seminary to design Claremont Hall. RAMSA Partner Paul Walen“Together, we envisioned the Tower as a celebration of contextual architecture through its connection to a beloved historic neighborhood. It shares many of the features and characteristics of a meticulous setback and a vocabulary of sympathetic detail that allows buildings of varying scales to be connected, allowing the district’s pleasant urban planning to move into the 21st century. We got results that guarantee that it will be carried over to.”
Designed in partnership with CetraRuddy Architects, the impressive array of amenities and lobby arrivals blend old world influences with fresh sensibilities. Selected amenities include a walnut-paneled library, grand dining room, children’s playroom, creative makers room, resident lounge with terrace, fitness center, on-site parking, and stunning indoor pool. The pool features soaring Gothic ceilings, original chandeliers, and ceiling beams, offering residents a peaceful retreat all year round. The entire amenity collection features modern yet earthy colors, textures and materials, balancing classic and contemporary furnishings to create an aspirational and approachable design scheme.
“As interior designers for the public and amenity spaces of Claremont Hall, my colleague Jimena Rodriguez and I created a curated medley of luxury that takes the old-world spirit of Gothic Revival landmarks and interprets them for contemporary sensibilities. provided. Nancy Ruddy, Founder of CetraRuddy Architects“The warmth of natural materials, meticulously crafted, and the materiality of touch and texture interpreted in jewel-like tones create a sense of welcome, warmth and home. with unexpected and eclectic elements that are pleasing to the eye and create unique perspectives.”
Perched high above the Hudson River, Claremont Hall sits on the highest peak of the Upper West Side and blends with the historic backdrop of the Morningside Heights neighborhood, a community of brilliance and natural beauty. With easy access to many of the city’s most important parks, including Riverside Park, Sakura Park, Central Park, and Morningside Park, residents have access to a wealth of outdoor activities, bike paths, dog runs, and family-friendly activities . The area is home to several architectural icons, including Riverside Church, General Grant National Memorial, the Fountain of Peace, and Columbia University, and is renowned for its rich cuisine and arts and cultural offerings.
Additionally, the Development Partnership has pledged $5 million to the Morningside Heights community to protect and support its neighbors and has provided $1.49 million to date to address the impact of the pandemic within and beyond the community. We are making it possible to provide financial support to community groups working to help. Over the course of the five-year pledge, $1.1 million will be donated to Morningside Heights-based community groups. This includes a newly created fund by the Morningside Heights Community Federation of New York Community Trusts, called the Morningside Heights Community Fund, and PA’LANTE. , a group that fights the eviction of homeless and vulnerable tenants. The remaining funds will allow social justice programs to develop the next generation of community leaders.