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Project: "HL23"
Company:Neil M. Denari Architects, Inc.
Designer(s): Neil Denari, Stefano Paiocchi, Duks Koschitz, David Aguilo, Carmen Cham, Joe Willendra, Alexander Janowsky, Phillipp Traxler, Antonio Torres, Breanna Carlson, Christian Kotzamanis, Yoichiro Mizuno, Rick Michod, Highline 23 LLC (Garrett Heher, Alf Naman – Developer), Marc Rosenbaum (Collaborating Architect), Thomas Juul-Hansen (Interior Designer), Desimone Consulting Engineers (Structural Engineer), Ambrosino DePinto & Schmeider (M.E.P. Engineer), Lighting Design Alliance (Lighting Designer), Front, Inc. (Bruce Nichol, Michael Ra- Façade Consultants), YRG Sustainability Consultants (LEED), LANGAN (Engineering and Environmental Services) VDA (Elevator Consultants), Shen Milsome Wilke (Acoustical Consultant), JAM Consultants (Code Consultants), ESCC (Phone-Data Consultants), Quennell Rothschild & Partners (Landscape Consultants), United States
Category: Architecture Categories, Professional
User's Profile : -

Entry Description: Developed by Alf Naman and Garry Heher, HL23 is a 14 floor condominium tower that responds to a unique and challenging site directly adjacent to the High Line at 23rd Street in New York's West Chelsea Arts district. Partially impacted by a spur from the elevated tracks that make up the High Line superstructure, the site is 40' x 99' at the ground floor. The site and the developer demanded a specific response, yielding a project that is a natural merger between found and given parameters and architectural ambition. For the client, the question was how to expand the possible built floor area of a restricted zoning envelope. For the site, a supple geometry must be found to allow a larger building to stand in very close proximity to the elevated park of the High Line. Together, the demands produced a building with one unit per floor and three distinct yet coherent facades, a rarity in Manhattan's block structure With a custom non-spandrel curtainwall on the south and north facades, and a 3D stainless steel panel facade on the east facing the High Line, the project's geometry is driven by challenges to the zoning envelope on the site and by NMDA's interest in achieving complexity through simple tectonic operations.

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