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Neoscape Projects in the News: March

Facebook ‘likes’ 225 Park Avenue South

This month, Real Estate Weekly shared that Facebook signed the largest non-renewal lease of 2016 at 225 Park Avenue South, becoming neighbors with Buzzfeed. According to the Commercial Observer, the social media company will take about 200,000 square feet of space, residing on multiple floors within the 19-story building. See our rendering of the building alongside Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg in The Real Deal.




390 Madison wins American Institute of Architects design award

390 Madison Avenue made headlines in March after developer L&L Holding Company won a 2016 Design Award from American Institute of Architects New York City Chapter (AIANYC) for its redevelopment of the site, which the company undertook with project architect Kohn Pederson Fox Associates. Real Estate Weekly shared that the award-winning project will be completed in 2017 and will now rise 32 stories. As part of the redevelopment, the building will feature more natural light and outdoor space according to Curbed New York. As construction continues, BisnowTV shared a look inside the development, featuring part of our film we created of 390 Madison Avenue to show what the project will look like when complete.



Pike & Rose revitalizes suburban neighborhood

Bethesda mixed-use development Pike & Rose was featured in Urban Land Institute this month, with a look at the collaboration and design that went into the project. The development includes 470,000 square feet of retail space, more than 1.1 million square feet of office space, 1,600 residential units, a 177-room Hilton Canopy hotel, an eight-screen Cineplex and a performing arts venue and jazz club, all on nine new blocks within the site. Both transit- and community-oriented, the new Pike & Rose site has revitalized its suburban neighborhood of North Bethesda. See our rendering of the project:




33 East 74th Street brownstone conversion sells for $31 million

The New York Times’ “Big Ticket” column featured 33 East 74th Street this month, where the triplex penthouse sold for $31 million. The article features our rendering of the building, which is a conversion of 19th-century brownstones once owned by the Whitney Museum of American Art. Curbed New York shared that the apartments are being touted as “the opposite of Billionaires’ Row,” thanks to the efforts to preserve the original 19th-century homes’ historic character.


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