Along a cobbled street in Noho, a six-unit boutique condo is just a few months away from welcoming its first residents. In early February, this slender building at 22 Bond Street launched sales on its pricey condos with apartments starting at $8.95 million for a three-bedroom home measuring just under 3,000 square feet. The New York Times first reported on the sales launch.
Developers Richport Group and Second Development Services have now unveiled several new interior renderings on the building’s website. The 11-story structure is setback from the street and overlooks a lush 2,500-square-foot garden(designed by Future Green Studio)—an interior courtyard is also one of the neat features residents of the nearby 1 Great Jones Alley will have.
Apartments at 22 Bond Street start on the second floor and are all three bedrooms, including the two penthouses on the top. All the units here come with balconies, and the two penthouse units have terraces in addition to that.
Other great features include floor-to-ceiling windows, ceiling heights that vary between 10’5”-feet and go up to 22-feet, oak and groove wood flooring, double height kitchens, and white suspended staircases in some of the units.
The greenery and the outdoor space isn’t the only focus of this BKSK Architects-designed condo—artwork plays a major role as well. For one, buildings on either side of 22 Bond are studded with artwork most notably the golden nymph statues on 24 Bond. Echoing that, 22 Bond will have a 14-foot sculpture created by artist Roy Nachum that is basically a connected stack of gold crowns—this will be visible on the sidewalk through a large window display at the front of the property.
At the top of the structure, a 13-foot sculpture made by Federico Uribe, which is supposed to represent a fly and is composed of salvaged jet ski and boat parts, will jut out. The project was announced back in 2014, and followed a year after the developers acquired the site, which was then home to a mostly unbuilt 14-story structure that was intended to be a hotel. The developers struck down three floors, which in turn allowed for larger apartments, according to The Times. Construction has moved forward steadily since and the project is expected to wrap up sometime this summer.