The Atalanta - 25 North Moore Street
The Atalanta, located at 25 North Moore Street, is one of Tribeca’s premier Loft conversions. This seventeen story loft building originally built in 1924, was used as The Merchants Refrigerating Company, prior to being converted to residential loft space. In 2001, developer Houlihan Parnes Associates and celebrated architect Richard Cook converted 25 North Moore Street into 43 grand and spacious lofts, with significant architectural details and many with open city views.
The building is comprised of two, three, four and five bedroom lofts and range in size from 1,880 square feet to full floor 7,000 square floor mega lofts, as well as two Penthouse Duplexes with incredible roof terraces. Originally many of the lofts were sold as unfinished spaces, with seven foot high window bays, multiple exposures, original concrete columns and multiple plumbing risers, allowing each loft to be custom finished. The full floor lofts located on the higher floors of the building feature four exposures, incredible city and river views, while both Penthouse units feature incredible roof top terraces.
This celebrated loft building features a full time doorman, incredible roof top terrace and is located on arguable the most desirable block in Prime Tribeca. This is true blue chip New York Real Estate.
Address: 25 North Moore Street
Cross Streets: Hudson Street / Varick
Age: Pre-War Built 1924, converted in 2001
Apartment Size: Two bedrooms – Five Bedrooms, 1,888 square feet – 7,000 square feet
Amenities: 24 hour concierge, Roof Top Deck
Nearest Restaurants: Bubby’s, Moomah, The Harrison, Landmarc, Bouley, Brandy Library, The Hideaway, The Harrison, Walker’s, Odeon
Nearest Markets: Whole foods, Food Emporium, Washington Market, Amish Market
Nightlife: Tribeca Grand, Locanda Verde, 77 Warren, Hideaway, Thompson Hotel, Bubble Lounge
About Tribeca: The Tribeca name came to be applied to the area south of Canal Street, between Broadway and West Street, extending south to Chambers Street, hence “The Triangle below Canal”. In recent years the neighborhood has expanded a few blocks south to include, Warren and Murray Streets.
In the early 19th and 20th centuries Tribeca had a strong tie to the textile and cotton trades with many manufacturing and warehouse buildings being constructed throughout the neighborhood. In the mid 1970’s many artists began occupying empty warehouse spaces and created live / work environments. In the 1980’s, luxury loft conversions similar to that of SoHo began in the neighborhood, creating a more residential environment and began to put Tribeca on the residential map.
Today, Tribeca, also known as “TriBurbia” because of its small town feel, filled with young families, beautiful parks and some of the public schools in NYC, including Washington Market and PS 234. The low key neighborhood feel of Tribeca, as well as its selection of boutique residential buildings is also popular amongst Hollywood and hedge fund types a like. Since many of the residential buildings in Tribeca were previously commercial warehouse buildings, you tend to find “Grand scale lofts” in boutique sized buildings, catering to larger families, as well as those seeking privacy
- The River Lofts - 424 Washington Street
- The North Moore - 53 North Moore
- The River Lofts - 92 Laight Street
- The Sky Lofts - 145 Hudson Street
- The Cobblestone Lofts - 28 Laight Street