The Last Piece of a Far West Side Project Gets Built

The effort to convert the old Penn Central rail yard on the Far West Side of Manhattan into high-rises has bumped along since being proposed in the mid-1970s by a developer named Donald J. Trump.

NY Times

A Blueprint for Seduction

One of the Upper West Side's last parcels of undeveloped land, at the southern end of Riverside Park, will soon be the location of sleek towers designed by top firms: Richard Meier & Partners, Rafael Viñoly Architects and Kohn Pederson Fox Associates. The dream-team project comprises 263 luxury residences, starting around $2 million.

DuJour Magazine

New York's Waterline Square Reveals Extensive Range of Resident Amenities

A residential complex located on manhattan’s upper west side — has unveiled its resident amenities package, which is believed to be one of the most comprehensive in the entire city. the development features three condominium towers designed by richard meier, rafael viñoly, and KPF. connecting the structures will be the recently revealed ‘waterline club’, which includes three levels of indoor amenities designed by rockwell group.

Design Boom

NYC’s Waterline Square Project Features 100,000 Square Feet of Amenities

Located on Manhattan’s Upper West Side, Waterline Square is a forthcoming collection of three glass towers designed by Rafael Viñoly Architects, Richard Meier & Partners Architects, and Kohn Pedersen Fox Associates. The residential project will house 263 high-end condos (from around $2 million) that overlook the Hudson River and the Manhattan skyline. The striking structures revolve around Waterline Club, a social hub set to showcase 100,000 square feet of amenities.

Robb Report

Starchitect-designed UWS complex will offer residents an indoor soccer field, gardening studio, and more

With a powerhouse trio of architecture firms on board, it’s no surprise then that GID Development Group’s massive Waterline Square project will also come with an enviable list of amenities. Along with unveiling a full website on Monday, GID has also released details on the amenity package on this Upper West Side mini-megaproject.


"Three leading starchitecture firms – Rafael Viñoly Architects, Richard Meier & Partners Architects and Kohn Pedersen Fox Associates – have joined forces to collaborate on Waterline Square, a new residential development occupying five acres of land on one of the Upper West Side's last remaining waterfront development sites along the Hudson River."

Construction Update: Waterline Square

Construction is underway at Waterline Square, the three-tower development on the Upper West Side from GID Development Group. The development's three sites are the last sites available of the original 5-tower Riverside Center masterplan. Each of the three towers will be designed by a different high profile architecture firm. Tower One, located at the southwest corner, will be designed by Richard Meier Architects. Tower Two, at the northwest corner, will be designed by Kohn Pedersen Fox Associates. Tower Three, adjacent to nearly completed One West End tower, will be designed by Rafael Vinoly Architects.

Field Condition

Starchitects Set To Invade Manhattan's Upper West Side

Named Waterline Square, the masterplan encompasses nearly five acres and will be located in Manhattan along the Hudson River from West 59th Street to West 61st Street, where Midtown meets the Upper West Side. The three buildings are One Waterline Square, which is designed by Richard Meier and Partners Architects, Two Waterline Square by Kohn Pedersen Fox Associates and Three Waterline Square by Rafael Viñoly Architects.


A First Look Inside Waterline Square on Manhattan’s West Side

A triptych of luxury high rises in Manhattan, each designed by a different famous architect, will take the same approach inside—where three designers will create interiors to fit each building’s distinct facade.

Mansion Global

The partners behind a gargantuan apartment complex being built on Manhattan’s far West Side have nailed down $2.3 billion in construction financing at a time when money from traditional lenders is hard to come by.