—Edwin Heathcote, The Financial Times
Watch the Smithsonian Channel's "How Did They Build That?: Cantilevers and Lifts," featuring the design and construction of 56 Leonard (Original air date: March 5, 2020).
Long live the new bean: The New York version of Anish Kapoor’s Cloud Gate in Chicago (colloquially known as The Bean) is finally rising at the foot of 56 Leonard.
Now that the tower is complete—it topped out in 2015, and welcomed its first residents two years later—it’s hard to imagine skyline without its wild, asymmetrical shape.
The artist’s first permanent work of public art in the city will be installed at a Herzog & de Meuron-designed high-rise in TriBeCa.
An insane penthouse atop the instantly iconic tower by ED A-List architects Herzog & de Meuron.
Why stop at hanging art on your walls when your entire home could be a work of art?
Some real-estate developments in New York, Florida, and California are turning the lowly space into an attractive gathering spot—a hangout spot to chat over catalogs.
Broadway is no longer the hot address in TriBeCa: Developers are choosing more exotic addresses on nearby side streets for new residential condominiums.
It’s all about the artists as developers try to create excitement for their projects.
The penthouse at the pinnacle of 56 Leonard, the distinctive Jaya-like glass skyscraper in the heart of TriBeCa, has finally sold.
The construction of one of New York’s most unusual skyscrapers has been captured in this captivating timelapse video.
Let’s just say, it includes a library lounge, private dinner salon, and an indoor-outdoor movie theater.
56 Leonard Street, dubbed the Jenga Building, with irregular layers, theoretically can make each household have a different view.
Not many people can say that they have an Anish Kapoor in their hallway. But the residents of Herzog & de Meuron’s 56 Leonard will—as well as a view to the Atlantic Ocean from the middle of TriBeCa.
For quite a while, it seemed as if Herzog & de Meuron’s 56 Leonard Street project—a 57-story residential tower in the TriBeCa neighborhood of Lower Manhattan—would never get built.
Swiss firm Herzog & de Meuron has revealed the first interior photographs of 56 Leonard, the 60-story skyscraper sited in New York’s TriBeCa neighborhood.
These images offer a peek at amenity spaces available to residents moving into Herzog & de Meuron's recently completed skyscraper in TriBeCa, New York.
The most dramatic of the recent eruption of super slim, super tall residential towers In Manhattan, Herzog and de Meuron's 56 St Leonard In Triboca appears to lose all sense of order as it pushes skywards.
Chief among them is the condominium building under construction at 56 Leonard Street in TriBeCa, a Herzog & de Meuron creation that will feature a mirror-polished stainless steel Anish Kapoor sculpture nestled surreally at a corner of its base.
While it has brought with it a fair share of good buildings, New York’s architectural renaissance has presided over a general dissolution of urban mix.
The journey of 56 Leonard from conception to construction is an object lesson in the pleasures and perils of building big in New York.
Art is at the heart of Pritzker Architecture Prize-winning firm Herzog & de Meuron’s newest residential undertaking In TriBeCa.
Jacques Herzog, half of the Swiss architecture duo Herzog & de Meuron, grabs a tray full of sugar packets from the café table and lays it across a cappuccino cup, then balances another cup on top of that. “Stacking is very natural,” he says.
Spurred by tight inventory, developers in cities like New York and Miami are demanding, and getting, millions for homes that have yet to be built.
A penthouse atop a new condominium skyscraper that resembles a pile of haphazardly stacked boxes has gone into contract for $47 million, a record for a condo sale below Midtown Manhattan.