The Tribeca Neighborhood (a syllabic abbreviation for “Triangle Below Canal”) retains its charm from the cobble stone-streets, historic warehouses and factories that once produced textiles and dry goods. The Cast Iron building (67 Franklin Street) recently designed by Shigeru Ban, originally built in 1881 by James White is one of New York’s most stunning examples of 19th-century cast iron architecture. Juxtaposed from the turn-of-the-century including several neo-Renaissance-style buildings are the Tribeca skyscrapers. Now starchitect buildings are rising towards the clouds: 56 Leonard Street condominiums (coined the Jenga building) is an 821 feet tall, 57-story skyscraper by Herzog and de Meuron, 111 Murray Condominiums designed by Kohn Pedersen Fox Associates curved glass elegantly wraps the 64 floors (800 ft), 30 Park Place (Four Seasons) masterfully designed by Robert A.M. Stern (926 feet high, 82 Floors), 100 Barclay building designed by Ralph Walker of McKenzie, Voorhees & Gmelin Architects is 498 ft (152 m) tall and 32 stories home to Verizon and has been re-imagined into luxury condominiums, Woolworth Towers soaring high-above City Hall Park has been transformed by famed French architect Thierry W Despont into a limited collection of thirty-three luxury condominium/hotel residences atop a celebrated New York City landmark and many other developments are transforming the industrial chic landscape. Tribeca is home to Tribeca Film Festival, Roxy art deco inspired cinema, and many fine restaurants including Hudson River – Pier 25 waterfront area.
Grand Banks Tribeca Pier 25. Bonusseasonal oyster bar on the deck of a historic fishing boat serves seafood entrees & drinks.
Nancy White Fine Art Gallery - 138 Watts Street
Community Association: Tribeca Alliance
Giorgia (intimate apparel) – 435 Greenwich Street
Sorry we are experiencing system issues. Please try again.