5 Beekman Street

  (Redirected from Temple Court Building and Annex)

5 Beekman Street, also known as the Beekman Hotel and Residences, is a building in the Financial District of Manhattan, New York City. It is composed of the interconnected 10-story, 150-foot-tall (46 m) Temple Court Building and Annex (also known as Temple Court[a]) and a 51-story,[b] 687-foot-tall (209 m) condominium tower called the Beekman Residences, which contains 68 residential units. The 287-unit Beekman Hotel is split between all three structures.

5 Beekman Street
Temple Court Building.jpg
The Temple Court Building and Annex form the original portion of 5 Beekman Place.
Alternative namesTemple Court Building and Annex
Beekman Hotel and Residences
General information
LocationManhattan, New York City
Address3–9 Beekman Street
115–133 Nassau Street
10 Theatre Alley
Coordinates40°42′41″N 74°00′24″W / 40.7113°N 74.0068°W / 40.7113; -74.0068Coordinates: 40°42′41″N 74°00′24″W / 40.7113°N 74.0068°W / 40.7113; -74.0068
Construction started1881 (original building)
1889 (annex)
2014 (tower)
Completed1883 (original building)
1890 (annex)
2016 (tower)
Height
Roof687 feet (209 m)
Technical details
Floor count51
Design and construction
ArchitectBenjamin Silliman Jr. and James M. Farnsworth (Temple Court Building)
Gerner Kronick + Valcarcel Architects (tower)
DesignatedFebruary 10, 1998
Reference no.1967

The original section of the Temple Court Building was designed by the firm of Benjamin Silliman Jr. and James M. Farnsworth in the Queen Anne, neo-Grec, and Renaissance Revival styles. It contains a granite base of two stories, as well as a facade of red brick above, ornamented with tan stone and terracotta. The Temple Court Annex was designed by Farnsworth alone in the Romanesque Revival style, and contains a limestone facade. An interior atrium contains a skylight, and the facade contains two pyramidal towers at its corners. The Beekman Residences, designed by Gerner Kronick + Valcarcel Architects, rises above the original building and annex, with pyramidal towers at its pinnacle.

5 Beekman Street was erected as the Temple Court Building between 1881 and 1883, while an annex was constructed between 1889 and 1890. The structure was commissioned and originally owned by Eugene Kelly, and was originally used as an office building for lawyers. Temple Court and its annex were sold to the Shulsky family in 1945 and were made New York City designated landmarks in 1997. The building was abandoned in 2001 and proposed for redevelopment, during which it was sold multiple times and used for film shoots. Construction on the Beekman Residences tower started in 2014 and was completed in 2016; the original building was extensively renovated as well and reopened in 2016.

SiteEdit

5 Beekman Street is in the Financial District of Manhattan, just east of New York City Hall, City Hall Park, and the Civic Center. It is bounded on the east by Nassau Street, on the north by Beekman Street, and on the west by Theatre Alley. The Morse Building and 150 Nassau Street are diagonally across the intersection of Nassau and Beekman streets, while the Potter Building and 41 Park Row are directly across Beekman Street. The Park Row Building is directly to the southwest, across Theatre Alley, while the Bennett Building is on the block to the south.[1]

The Temple Court Building, at 119–133 Nassau Street, has a frontage of 150 feet (46 m) long on Nassau Street and Theatre Alley, and 100 feet (30 m) deep on Beekman Street.[2] The Beekman Residences at 115–117 Nassau Street occupy a length of 50 feet (15 m) along Nassau Street and Theater Alley.[3] In total, 5 Beekman Street is 200 feet (61 m) long by 100 feet (30 m) deep.[2] The alternate addresses for the original building and annex include 119–133 Nassau Street, 3–9 Nassau Street, and 10 Theater Alley.[4]

DesignEdit

5 Beekman Street is composed of two sections. The Temple Court Building is ten stories tall, with nine full stories. Two pyramidal towers on the northwest and northeast corners, as well as an annex on the southern side, contain a tenth floor.[5] The Temple Court Building is 150 feet (46 m) tall when measured to the peaks of its pyramidal roofs, and 133 feet (41 m) tall when measured to the roof of the ninth story.[6] Most of the 287 rooms in the Beekman Hotel are located in the Temple Court Building.[6][7] The Temple Court Building and Annex is a New York City designated landmark.[4][7]

Immediately south of the Temple Court Building and Annex is the Beekman Residences, a 51-story,[b] 687-foot-tall (209 m) condominium tower with its primary address at 115–117 Nassau Street. The Beekman Residences tower contains the remainder of the hotel and 68 residences.[10][11]

Temple Court Building and AnnexEdit

The Temple Court Building's original section is located on the northern section of the lot. It is a red-brick and terracotta building in the Queen Anne, neo-Grec, and Renaissance Revival styles, and was originally used as an office building.[12] The structure was designed by the firm of Benjamin Silliman, Jr. and James M. Farnsworth,[4] which worked together until 1882.[13]

The adjoining annex at 119–121 Nassau Street to the south was designed by James M. Farnsworth, who by that time had established his own practice separate from his partnership with Silliman. The annex has a limestone facade in a Romanesque Revival style.[14]

The Temple Court Building, including its annex, contains 165,000 square feet (15,300 m2) of space.[15] It was purportedly "modeled after a building of the same name in London" that was part of the Inns of Court.[16] Before its 2010s renovation, the Temple Court Building was one of the earliest tall fireproof buildings that survived largely in its original condition. It was also one of the city's earlier buildings to utilize brick and terracotta cladding, and one of the few from the late 19th century to be built around an atrium with a skylight.[6][17]

Form and facadeEdit

The original building has an atrium rising through all nine stories and crowned by a large pyramidal skylight.[7] Two pavilions extend south to enclose another light well on the south side of the original building.[12] The annex is C-shaped, with a light well on its northern side connecting to the original structure's light well.[18]

The original Temple Court Building's articulation consists of three horizontal sections, with granite cladding at its base and brick and terracotta on the other stories.[12] The two-story base contains cornices above both stories, as well as a main entrance facing Beekman Street and storefronts on the Beekman and Nassau Street sides. The four-story midsection is clad with brick, with terracotta spandrels between each story on the Beekman and Nassau Street sides, as well as band courses and other decorative elements.[19] The four-story upper section contains a mansard roof with iron dormer windows.[20] The Theatre Alley side of the midsection and upper section is faced with plain brick.[19] On the northwest and northeast corners of the building are two pyramidal slate roofs, one on each corner, both surrounded by smaller ornamental pinnacles.[21] The pyramidal roofs were intended to make the building appear shorter than it actually was.[22] There is also a glass pyramidal skylight over the center atrium and an asphalt roof with decorative iron fence over the remainder of the building.[21]

The annex has facades onto Nassau Street and Theatre Alley. The facade on Nassau Street is made of limestone, with cornices above the second, sixth, and ninth floors. An arched entrance on this side provided entry into the annex until 1963, when it was turned into a storefront entrance. The facade on Theatre Alley is composed of brick with rectangular windows, as well as a now-filled entrance.[21]

FeaturesEdit

 
One of the building's pyramidal peaks

The atrium at the center of the building is an opening measuring 212 square feet (19.7 m2).[23] It is accessed through the main entrance on Beekman Street.[12] The balconies around the atrium have tile-mosaic floors and are held up by cast-iron brackets shaped like dragons.[7][12][24] Other decorative elements included metal grilles with leaf patterns.[7] The atrium was closed off from the mid-20th century to the early 2000s,[15] and a 2010s renovation added a smoke curtain to comply with fire codes.[25][26] Around the atrium are rooms that were originally used as offices; there were 212 suites in total.[15][23][c] These rooms contained tall ceilings as well as fireplaces.[2][24]

A shaft descended through nine floors,[28] with trapdoors on each floor to allow easier transport of safes from the basement.[15] Three elevators were installed in the building, south of the atrium.[12][28] An iron staircase wrapped around the center elevator shaft.[12] The annex contained an additional two elevators.[29] In the basement, iron support beams descend to the Temple Court Building's foundation.[24] The building also had a large vault with two series of locks that required two people to operate. A night watchman was stationed in the basement, with directions to "send electric signals to the office of the burglar Police every half-hour."[15]

The structure as a whole was considered "solidly fireproof": it incorporated iron floor beams, as well as brick exterior walls whose thicknesses ranged from 32 inches (810 mm) at the upper floors to 52 inches (1,300 mm) in the foundation.[12][23] Iron girders and terracotta blocks were also used to fireproof the annex.[14] However, the annex had interior pine walls, which contributed to damage in the annex during an 1893 fire.[30]

Beekman ResidencesEdit

South of the Temple Court Building and Annex is the Beekman Residences tower, completed in 2016 to a design by Gerner Kronick + Valcarcel Architects.[10] The tower contains 340,000 square feet (32,000 m2) of space, situated on a 5,000-square-foot (460 m2) lot. Its height was possible because of the transfer of unused air rights from the Temple Court Building.[3] There are two 50-foot (15 m) pyramidal peaks at the top of the tower, which were inspired by the pyramidal roofs of the Temple Court Building.[3][31]

The facade of the Beekman Residences tower is made of concrete, glass, and metal. It consists of full-height windows set between piers made of concrete slabs. There are three double-height sections of the facade that have patterned engravings, modeled after the Temple Court Building's atrium, in place of windows.[3][31]

The Beekman Residences contains 68 condominiums above the 17th floor, some 172 feet (52 m) above the ground.[3] These units include 20 one-bedroom units, 39 two-bedroom units, 8 three-bedroom units, and two penthouses at the top two floors.[8] Most of the other floors have two residences on each floor. The residences contain windows on two sides of the tower, with the living room typically at the corner, as well as 10-foot-tall (3.0 m) ceilings and oak floors.[3] Mechanical spaces were placed in the Beekman Residences tower, within the windowless sections, because of insufficient space in the Temple Court Building.[26][32]

Hotel and restaurantsEdit

The 287-unit Beekman Hotel is spread out between the Temple Court Building and the Beekman Residences tower. Two of the units are duplex suites located underneath the roofs of the Temple Court Building. While most of the units are located in the Temple Court Building, there are 75 additional suites in the lowest floors of the Beekman Residences tower. The Temple Court Building's landmark status precluded any significant changes to that portion of 5 Beekman Street without the New York City Landmarks Preservation Commission's approval.[7] On the 11th floor, there is a terrace on the Temple Court Building's roof, as well as private dining and media rooms.[3]

5 Beekman Street contains two restaurants, operated by Keith McNally and Tom Colicchio.[33] McNally's restaurant, the Augustine, opened in October 2016.[34][35] Colicchio's restaurant, Temple Court, also opened in October 2016[36] and was originally named after the Fowler & Wells Company, a publishing firm that previously operated at the site of the Temple Court Building. The name was changed in August 2017 after a controversy emerged over the racial views of the publishing company's racial views.[37][38]

HistoryEdit

ContextEdit

The site of 5 Beekman Street was historically part of New York City's first theater district.[39][40][41] One theater on the site, built in 1761,[42] hosted the first presentation of the tragedy Hamlet in the United States.[2][39][42] The site faced the back door of the Park Theatre to the west.[39][43] The Fowler & Wells publishing company also occupied a building on the site.[38]

In 1830, the New York Mercantile Library built Clinton Hall on the site, occupying it until 1854; Clinton Hall was also occupied by the National Academy of Design.[39][44][45] Between 1857 and 1868, the corner of Theatre Alley and Beekman Street contained the National Park Bank.[39][46] During the late 19th century, the surrounding area had grown into the city's "Newspaper Row". Several newspaper headquarters had been built on the adjacent Park Row, including the New York Times Building, the Potter Building, the Park Row Building, and the New York World Building.[47]

ConstructionEdit

 
An 1893 depiction of 5 Beekman Street in King's Handbook to New York City

By early 1881, wealthy entrepreneur Eugene Kelly had paid $250,000 for two lots at Nassau and Beekman streets.[48] The New York Times reported that January that Kelly had hired Silliman and Farnsworth to construct a structure on the property.[49] The firm filed plans with the New York City Department of Buildings in April 1881 for a 10-story office structure, which would become the original building.[22][47] The structure would be called the "Kelly Building", and would have a facade of granite, brick, and terracotta.[5][22][50] Richard Deeves was the contractor for the structure, and work began in May 1881, with an expected completion date of May 1882.[47] The structure was to be one of the first office buildings to be erected in Lower Manhattan after the Panic of 1873, and the Real Estate Record and Guide predicted that Kelly would earn an annual profit of 20% of the building cost.[48]

Various events delayed the completion of Kelly's building. A bricklayers' strike took place in 1881, holding up construction.[47] A draft of wind from the building was blamed for a January 1882 fire that destroyed the former New York World Building across Beekman Street, on the site of the Potter Building.[51][52] In March 1882, the Kelly Building was renamed the Temple Court Building, or "Temple Court" for short.[12][53][a] The British publication The Building News claimed that the building was "called Temple Court, because [it was] designed for lawyers' offices",[23] although this is not confirmed by other sources.[39] The Temple Court Building was completed in May 1883.[12] It had cost $750,000 to construct, and the land under it was estimated as being worth $407,500.[27]

The Temple Court Building was quickly occupied by tenants, and Kelly bought the lots at 119–121 Nassau Street in 1886.[14] At the time, these lots were occupied by a pair of six-story iron-front buildings.[29] Farnsworth filed plans for a 10-story annex in January 1889, which would have a facade of stone, granite, and brick, with a roof of rock asphalt.[14][55] Farnsworth had separated from his partnership with Silliman several years prior, and was working alone in the design of the annex.[13] Farnsworth subsequently changed the plans for the annex so that it would have a limestone facade.[14][56] The expansion was expected to cost $300,000 and would involve John Keleber as the mason, Post & McCord as the iron supplier, William Brennan as the stone-worker, and E. F. Haight as the carpenter.[56] Foundation work commenced in June 1889 and the annex was nearly topped out by September.[57] Work was delayed during March 1890 because of a three-week strike that occurred when unionized masonry workers objected to the presence of non-union workers.[58][59] The annex was completed by May 1890.[14]

Office buildingEdit

Kelly ownershipEdit

5 Beekman Street's spacious facilities were intended to attract a clientele of lawyers.[5][23] The Real Estate Record and Guide stated that the Tribune, Times, Morse, and Temple Court buildings were close to the courts of the Civic Center, making these buildings ideal for lawyers.[60] According to The New York Times, for the first half century of the building's existence, it was "one of the finest office buildings in the city" for several years, with its "homelike" facilities being preferred by lawyers.[2] Other firms also took space at the Temple Court Building, including labor unions, advertisers, insurance firms, labor unions, and detectives.[14][15] One long-term tenant was mapmaker E. Belcher Hyde Company, which occupied the building from 1895 to 1939.[61] Another was the Tobacco Merchants' Association of the United States, formed in 1915 to end a trade war between different parties in the tobacco industry, which collectively participated in $700 million of trade every year.[62] The Nassau National Bank Upon Silliman's 1901 death, American Architect and Building News called the building "popular and profitable".[63]

On April 2, 1893, between 6:30 and 7:30 am, a fire started in room 725 of the annex, a typist's office.[30] The fire was likely lit by an electric wire crossing an electric light,[64][65] and was then spread through the interior pine walls and the openings facing the light court.[30][65] There were no deaths: the annex's only occupants, a resident janitor and his wife who lived on the annex's tenth floor, were able to escape. However, damage to the top four floors of the annex was severe, and 53 rooms were greatly damaged. The structure of the building and annex was not damaged.[30][64][65] The construction industry scrutinized the fire, as it had been one of the largest fires in a "fireproof" building to date.[14]

When Kelly died in 1895, the Temple Court Building passed to his executors, which included three of his sons and two other individuals. His will specified that the Temple Court Building and its annex "shall not be sold until, in the opinion of the executors, it would be detrimental to hold them longer".[66] The original building and its annex were then considered to be on separate lots.[14] In 1907, the properties were transferred to the Temple Court Company, headed by Kelly's children.[14][43][67] The company intended to build a new skyscraper called the Kelly Building in "about four or five years", replacing the Temple Court Building.[43] The company acquired the adjacent property at 115–117 Nassau Street in 1913.[68] The building underwent "extensive alterations" two years later: the storefronts were combined and the granite piers were replaced by structural steel.[69]

Changes of ownershipEdit

The property's mortgage was held by the Emigrant Industrial Savings Bank, which took over the building in 1942. The bank then sold the building to the Wakefield Realty Corporation in 1945.[2][19] Wakefield Realty sold the Temple Court Building to the Region Holding Corporation, held by the Shulsky family, the next year.[19][70] The family transferred the building to another one of its firms, Satmar Realty, in 1953.[19] Sometime in the mid-20th century, walls were erected on each floor to enclose the central court for fire-safety reasons, hiding the atrium, railings, and skylight from public view.[15][d] A renovation during the 1950s concealed the building's original decorative elements.[72] The main entrance was also modified between 1949 and 1950, and the doorway to the annex was turned into a storefront in 1963.[20] The lots of the original building and annex were combined by 1962.[14]

According to a news article published in 1942, the lawyers had moved out because the neighborhood was in decline.[16] During the mid-20th century, many labor organizations took up space at 5 Beekman Street.[2] The tenants included a broker for marine insurance, as well as the War Resisters League and the Citizens Union.[71]

5 Beekman Street was renovated again in the early 1990s by John L. Petrarca, and many of the original decorative elements were restored. By the end of that decade, Rena M. Shulsky was planning to restore the Temple Court Building's atrium, and she was actively looking for a partner to restore 5 Beekman Street and erect a tower on an adjacent plot.[72] The Temple Court Building and its annex was designated a New York City landmark on November 10, 1998.[4] The building's final tenant was architect Joseph Pell Lombardi, who moved out in 2001, leaving the entire structure vacant.[15] The Shulsky family sold the property in 2003 to Rubin Schron.[73] While the building remained unoccupied, the walls were removed between 2005 and 2008,[74] revealing the skylight and the atrium with its elaborate wrought-iron railings.[15]

RedevelopmentEdit

 
Residential tower under construction in 2016

In 2008, Joseph Chetrit and Charles Dayan purchased 5 Beekman Street from Schron for $61 million,[73] with plans to convert it into a 200-room hotel.[75] Hillel Spinner, representing Dayan's firm Bonjour Capital, managed the building after 2008.[74] With the financial crisis of 2007–2008, legal disputes formed between Chetrit and Dayan.[71] Chetrit sued Dayan for $50 million, alleging that the latter had promised to pay off a construction loan that had gone into default, then refused to pay it.[76][77] Chetrit eventually won a judgement of $2.45 million.[77] The settlement also mandated that a third party would have to be responsible for redeveloping the Temple Court Building.[73]

While the legal disputes and sales were ongoing, the Temple Court Building suddenly became popular among urban explorers as well as photographers. In May 2010, fashion magazine Harper's Bazaar hosted a photo shoot at the building.[71][74] This was followed in July by a viral post on the blog Scouting NY, which attracted great interest in the building.[74] The interior was used a backdrop for photography, including shoots of the supermodel Iman and actors from the drama Rubicon.[15] Other events included fashion shows and parties; film shoots for crime TV series such as White Collar, Person of Interest, Law & Order, and Law & Order: Special Victims Unit; and a music video featuring Kanye West.[74] At least one wedding proposal took place there: a finance worker who took his girlfriend, a lawyer, to the building in late 2010 under the pretense of touring the building.[15][74] These shoots brought $1 million in revenue.[74]

Allen Gross of GFI Capital Resources attempted to purchase the Temple Court Building in 2011.[73] However, that October, André Balazs bought the building.[78][79] In January 2012, Balazs placed the building for sale after having invested $5 million,[80][81] and two months later, it was purchased by GFI Capital Resources for $64 million.[7][77] GFI also bought 115–117 Nassau Street from the Shulskys for $22 million.[7][73] As part of the sale, the Temple Court Building would be converted into a hotel under the Thompson Hotels brand.[82] Shoots and events had started to wind down by late 2012; the last two events to take place in the building was H&M's fashion show in October 2012 and Proenza Schouler's fashion show in September 2013.[28]

Work began in January 2014 on the Beekman Residences tower, designed by Gerner Kronick + Valcarel.[10][83] The tower, along with the Temple Court Building and its annex, was to become part of a single complex called the Beekman Hotel and Residences.[84] The Temple Court Building also received a renovation, as Gerner Kronick + Valcarel replaced the skylight and refurbished its atrium with its original tiles and moldings.[85] Randy Gerner, an architect with the firm, also raised doorway heights to account for the heights of modern people, which had increased on average since the Temple Court Building was erected.[28] Colicchio and McNally were hired to run restaurants at 5 Beekman Street in September 2014,[33] and condominium sales commenced the next month.[8] The tower was largely completed by mid-2015.[9][32] In August 2016, the Temple Court Building reopened as part of the Beekman Hotel, the remainder of which was located in the new residential tower.[86][87] The hotel's two restaurants opened two months later.[34][36] By October 2017, all except nine of the condominiums had been sold.[88]

Critical receptionEdit

Early architectural reviews of the Temple Court Building were mixed.[12] One review of the building likened the two pyramidal roofs to "donkey's ears" and described it as "architecturally nondescript".[5][15][89] Conversely, critic Montgomery Schuyler praised the building before its completion as an "animation in the sky-line",[90] while Moses King wrote in A Handbook For New York City that Temple Court was "a fine office structure".[54] A writer for one of the Temple Court Building's tenants, The Manhattan literary magazine, praised it as "stalwart and sumptuous".[44] The periodical New York 1895 Illustrated called the Temple Court Building "the pioneer among the great office buildings" because of its shape and height.[89][91] It was soon surpassed by other structures such as the Potter Building in height.[5] Even so, Temple Court was a forerunner to the twin-towered apartment buildings on Central Park West that were erected in the 1930s,[5] as well as the large office buildings that would later be built in the Financial District.[5]

After the Temple Court Building was abandoned in 2001, it was referred to as "that abandoned building".[28] A writer for the website 6sqft described the abandoned atrium as being in an "eerily beautiful derelict state",[25] and another critic for the website The Travel said that the atrium was "one of the only buildings in the country that looked just as stunning abandoned as it does as a high-end hotel".[92] The magazine Building Design+Construction described the hotel as "an instant hit".[26] Reviews for the tower were more negative. A critic for the website New York Yimby called the tower's "misproportioned parapets" "an affront to New Yorkers and the skyline."[93] Another critic for Curbed said, "Unless the rendering is just plain bad, it seems [the tower's parapets] can be chalked up to a contrived effort at cohesion."[94]

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

NotesEdit

  1. ^ a b Contemporary sources referred to the building as simply "Temple Court",[53][54] which is also the name of the restaurant in the modern-day hotel.[38] In this article, the phrase "Temple Court" primarily refers to the building.
  2. ^ a b While some sources such as The Real Deal and Curbed list the tower as being 51 stories tall,[8][9] others such as Emporis and SkyscraperPage cite 47 usable floors.[10][11]
  3. ^ The Boston Globe states that there are 214 suites.[27]
  4. ^ New York magazine states that the atrium was boarded up during the 1940s.[71] A report by the New York City Landmarks Preservation Commission says that the atrium was closed off in 1951 or 1952.[39]

CitationsEdit

  1. ^ "NYCityMap". NYC.gov. New York City Department of Information Technology and Telecommunications. Retrieved March 20, 2020.
  2. ^ a b c d e f g Crane, Frank W. (January 14, 1945). "Temple Court Figures in Sale; On Nassau Street for 60 Years; Built by Eugene Kelly It Was Tenanted by Lawyers for Half a century—Fronts 200 Feet on Historic Theatre Alley Built by Irish Banker Early History of Site". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  3. ^ a b c d e f g Hylton, Ondel (September 20, 2015). "Downtown's Beekman Residences Tower Is Ready for Its Crowns – And 50 Percent Sold". 6sqft. Retrieved June 29, 2020.
  4. ^ a b c d Landmarks Preservation Commission 1998, p. 1.
  5. ^ a b c d e f g Polsky, Sara (November 22, 2010). "A Cheat Sheet to the Mysterious 5 Beekman Street". Curbed NY. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  6. ^ a b c "5 Beekman Street". Emporis. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  7. ^ a b c d e f g h Hughes, C. J. (April 29, 2014). "An Early Skyscraper Becomes a Hotel With a View". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  8. ^ a b c Solomont, E.B. (November 10, 2014). "5 Beekman NYC – 5 Beekman Street". The Real Deal New York. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  9. ^ a b Amato, Rowley (June 28, 2015). "51-Story Tower at 5 Beekman Street Close to Topping Out". Curbed NY. Retrieved June 30, 2020.
  10. ^ a b c d "The Beekman Hotel and Residences". Emporis. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  11. ^ a b "The Beekman Hotel & Residences – The Skyscraper Center". The Skyscraper Center. April 7, 2016. Retrieved June 30, 2020.
  12. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k Landmarks Preservation Commission 1998, p. 4.
  13. ^ a b Landmarks Preservation Commission 1998, p. 2.
  14. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k Landmarks Preservation Commission 1998, p. 6.
  15. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l Wilson, Michael (November 19, 2010). "Open Court". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  16. ^ a b Driscoll, Charles (February 26, 1942). "New York day by day". Painesville Telegraph. p. 4. Retrieved March 12, 2013.
  17. ^ Landmarks Preservation Commission 1998, p. 5.
  18. ^ Landmarks Preservation Commission 1998, p. 11.
  19. ^ a b c d e Landmarks Preservation Commission 1998, p. 7.
  20. ^ a b Landmarks Preservation Commission 1998, pp. 7–8.
  21. ^ a b c Landmarks Preservation Commission 1998, p. 8.
  22. ^ a b c "The Kelly Building.; Details of a Magnificent Business Structure About to Be Erected". The New York Times. April 4, 1881. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  23. ^ a b c d e "Sky Building in New York". The Building News. 45: 363–364. September 7, 1883.
  24. ^ a b c "The Abandoned Palace at 5 Beekman Street". Scouting NY. November 19, 2010. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  25. ^ a b "The Urban Lens: How Temple Court went from an abandoned shell to a romantically restored landmark". 6sqft. December 21, 2017. Retrieved June 29, 2020.
  26. ^ a b c Barista, David (November 30, 2018). "5 Beekman Hotel and Residences: Back in business". Building Design + Construction. Retrieved June 29, 2020.
  27. ^ a b "Heaven-Kissing Roofs". The Boston Globe. March 7, 1887. p. 3. Retrieved June 29, 2020 – via newspapers.com  .
  28. ^ a b c d e Weiss, Zachary (July 7, 2016). "This Is New York City's Next Iconic Hotel". Observer. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  29. ^ a b "Out Among the Builders" (PDF). The Real Estate Record: Real estate record and builders' guide. 43 (1093): 245. February 23, 1889 – via columbia.edu.
  30. ^ a b c d "Flames in Temple Court; Part of This "Fire-Proof" Building Badly Wrecked". The New York Times. April 3, 1893. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  31. ^ a b Rosenberg, Zoe (October 16, 2015). "Inside the Glassy Tower Rising Behind the Landmark Temple Court". Curbed NY. Retrieved June 29, 2020.
  32. ^ a b "Construction Update: The Beekman, Financial District". New York YIMBY. June 26, 2015. Retrieved June 29, 2020.
  33. ^ a b Fabricant, Florence (September 9, 2014). "New Restaurants for the Beekman Hotel". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  34. ^ a b Morabito, Greg (October 27, 2016). "Get an Eyeful of Augustine, Keith McNally's Showstopper in The Beekman Hotel". Eater NY. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  35. ^ Casey, Nell (November 4, 2016). "Keith McNally Brings His Popular Brasserie Formula to the Beekman Hotel Downtown". Gothamist. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  36. ^ a b Fabricant, Florence (October 18, 2016). "Tom Colicchio Opens Fowler & Wells at the Beekman Hotel". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  37. ^ Tuder, Stefanie (August 22, 2017). "Tom Colicchio Changes Restaurant Name to Drop Racist Connotations". Eater NY. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  38. ^ a b c Severson, Kim (August 22, 2017). "Tom Colicchio Changes His Restaurant's Racially Tinged Name". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  39. ^ a b c d e f g Landmarks Preservation Commission 1998, p. 10.
  40. ^ Jackson, Kenneth T., ed. (1995). The Encyclopedia of New York City. New Haven: Yale University Press. pp. 1165–1168. ISBN 0300055366.
  41. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1939). "New York City Guide". New York: Random House. p. 100. ISBN 978-1-60354-055-1. (Reprinted by Scholarly Press, 1976; often referred to as WPA Guide to New York City.)
  42. ^ a b King 1893, p. 576.
  43. ^ a b c "Kelly Heirs Take Title". New-York Tribune. July 2, 1907. p. 14. Retrieved June 29, 2020 – via newspapers.com  .
  44. ^ a b Mathews, Cornelius (1883). "Temple Court". The Manhattan. An Illustrated Literary Magazine. John W. Orr. 2: 74–77.
  45. ^ King 1893, p. 328.
  46. ^ King 1893, p. 732.
  47. ^ a b c d Landmarks Preservation Commission 1998, p. 3.
  48. ^ a b "The Hardware Centre" (PDF). The Real Estate Record: Real estate record and builders' guide. 28 (720): 1208. December 31, 1881 – via columbia.edu.
  49. ^ "Mr. Eugene Kelly's New Building". The New York Times. January 25, 1881. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved June 29, 2020.
  50. ^ "Out Among the Builders," (PDF). The Real Estate Record: Real estate record and builders' guide. 27 (683): 362. April 16, 1881 – via columbia.edu.
  51. ^ "History of architecture and the building trades of greater New York". Union History Co. 1899. p. 317 – via HathiTrust.
  52. ^ "The New Potter Building". Fireman's Herald. Building. 1–3. William T. Comstock. 1883. p. 89. Retrieved March 24, 2020.
  53. ^ a b "Special Notices" (PDF). The Real Estate Record: Real estate record and builders' guide. 57 (731): 246. March 18, 1882 – via columbia.edu.
  54. ^ a b King 1893, p. 830.
  55. ^ "Buildings Projected" (PDF). The Real Estate Record: Real estate record and builders' guide. 43 (1089): 127. January 26, 1889 – via columbia.edu.
  56. ^ a b "Important Buildings Under Way" (PDF). The Real Estate Record: Real estate record and builders' guide. 43 (1106): 728. May 25, 1889 – via columbia.edu.
  57. ^ "Quick Work" (PDF). The Real Estate Record: Real estate record and builders' guide. 44 (1121): 1208. September 7, 1889 – via columbia.edu.
  58. ^ "Special Notices" (PDF). The Real Estate Record: Real estate record and builders' guide. 45 (1150): 444. March 29, 1890 – via columbia.edu.
  59. ^ "Strike on Eugene Kelly's Building". New York Evening World. March 14, 1890. p. 1. Retrieved June 29, 2020 – via newspapers.com  .
  60. ^ "Real Estate" (PDF). The Real Estate Record: Real estate record and builders' guide. 57 (740): 501. May 20, 1882 – via columbia.edu.
  61. ^ "Map Makers Rent Downtown Space; Firm 44 Years in 5 Beekman Street Obtains 3 Floors in Near-by Building". The New York Times. May 2, 1939. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  62. ^ "Tobacco Men Form $1,500,000,000 Union; Association Plans to Regulate Competition to Stop Demoralization of Prices". The New York Times. November 9, 1915. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  63. ^ "Mr. Benjamin Silliman..." American Architect and Architecture. American Architect. 71 (1312): 49. February 16, 1901.
  64. ^ a b "A Hive of Lawyers Scorched". New York Sun. April 3, 1893. p. 6. Retrieved June 29, 2020 – via newspapers.com  .
  65. ^ a b c "The Temple Court Fire" (PDF). The Real Estate Record: Real estate record and builders' guide. 51 (1308): 523–524. April 8, 1893 – via columbia.edu.
  66. ^ "Will of Eugene Kelly". The New York Times. January 6, 1895. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved June 29, 2020.
  67. ^ "In the Real Estate Field; Hotel Near Columbus Circle in $350,000 Trade". The New York Times. July 2, 1907. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved June 29, 2020.
  68. ^ "115 and 117 Nassau Street Sold". New York Sun. September 19, 1913. p. 15. Retrieved June 29, 2020 – via newspapers.com  .
  69. ^ "Stone as Reconstructed; Advantages of New Material Employed in Leonia Homes". The New York Times. April 4, 1915. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved June 29, 2020.
  70. ^ "Louis Shulsky, 66, Realty Operator". Brooklyn Daily Eagle. August 1, 1947. p. 7. Retrieved June 29, 2020 – via Brooklyn Public Library; newspapers.com  .
  71. ^ a b c d Wallace-Wells, David; Danner, Chas; Bonanos, Christopher; Kilgore, Ed (September 9, 2014). "A Look Inside the Accidentally Preserved 5 Beekman Street". Intelligencer. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  72. ^ a b Dunlap, David W. (April 19, 1998). "Around City Hall, The Past Is New". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved June 29, 2020.
  73. ^ a b c d e Clarke, Katherine (July 6, 2016). "How GFI's Allen Gross resurrected Temple Court". The Real Deal New York. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  74. ^ a b c d e f g "How Temple Court Wooed, Lost, And Won Back NYC's Heart". Curbed NY. February 27, 2014. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  75. ^ Barbanel, Josh (June 18, 2010). "Hopes Rise for Landmark". Wall Street Journal. ISSN 0099-9660. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  76. ^ "Jacob Chetrit sues partner at foreclosed 5 Beekman Street". www.cityrealty.com. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  77. ^ a b c Clarke, Katherine (March 16, 2012). "Ace Hotel owner, others buy Temple Court building in FiDi". The Real Deal New York. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  78. ^ Polsky, Sara (October 6, 2011). "Andre Balazs Adding Temple Court to Sexytime Hotel Empire". Curbed NY. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  79. ^ Sung, Pauline (October 7, 2011). "Haute 100 Update: André Balazs to Bring his Magic to the Temple Court Building". Haute Living. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  80. ^ Hogarty, Dave (January 11, 2012). "André Balazs Checks Out of Temple Court at 5 Beekman". Curbed NY. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  81. ^ "André loses Temple deal". Page Six. New York Post. January 11, 2012. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  82. ^ "5 Beekman to become a Thompson hotel". The Real Deal New York. March 19, 2012. Retrieved June 29, 2020.
  83. ^ Fedak, Nikolai (January 31, 2014). "Construction Update: 5 Beekman Street – New York YIMBY". New York YIMBY. Retrieved June 29, 2020.
  84. ^ Higgins, Michelle (February 27, 2015). "Restoring Historic Lobbies in Luxury Buildings". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  85. ^ Plitt, Amy (June 23, 2016). "The Revamped Temple Court Is as Stunning As You'd Expect". Curbed NY. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  86. ^ Rosenberg, Zoe (August 23, 2016). "The Beekman Hotel, now open, unveils its glorious atrium and guest rooms". Curbed NY. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  87. ^ "Inside The Beautiful Old 5 Beekman Building, Before & After". Gothamist. August 25, 2016. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  88. ^ Parker, Will (October 20, 2017). "After a few years, 5 Beekman nears sellout". The Real Deal New York. Retrieved June 27, 2020.
  89. ^ a b Landau, Sarah Bradford; Condit, Carl W. (1996). Rise of the New York skyscraper, 1865–1913. Yale University Press. p. 116. ISBN 978-0-300-07739-1. OCLC 32819286.
  90. ^ Schuyler, Montgomery (April 16, 1881). "Recent Building in New York II. Commercial Buildings". American Architect and Building News. 9: 183.
  91. ^ "Our Skyscrapers". New York 1895. Illustrated. A.F. Parsons Publishing. 1895. p. 57.
  92. ^ Machado, Katie (June 22, 2020). "Once Abandoned, 5 Beekman Street Now It's A High-End Hotel, And These Photos Show How Much It's Chaged". TheTravel. Retrieved June 29, 2020.
  93. ^ Fedak, Nikolai (October 5, 2016). "Is 5 Beekman the New William Beaver House?". New York YIMBY. Retrieved June 29, 2020.
  94. ^ Rosenberg, Zoe (October 17, 2014). "Beekman Tower's Toppers Try, But Can't Match Temple Court". Curbed NY. Retrieved June 29, 2020.

SourcesEdit

  • King, Moses (1893). Kings Handbook of New York City. King's Handbook of New York City: An Outline History and Description of the American Metropolis ; with Over One Thousand Illustrations. Moses King.
  • Shockley, Jay (February 10, 1998). "Temple Court Building and Annex" (PDF). New York City Landmarks Preservation Commission.

External linksEdit