The Brooklyn Tower in Downtown Brooklyn. At a height of 1,066 ft (325 m), it has been the tallest building in Brooklyn since October 2021.
The Brooklyn Tower in Downtown Brooklyn. At a height of 1,066 ft (325 m), it has been the tallest building in Brooklyn since October 2021.

Brooklyn, the most populous of New York City's five boroughs, contains over 60 high-rises that stand taller than 295 feet (90 m).[1] The Brooklyn Tower, a condominium and rental tower in the Downtown neighborhood of the borough, is Brooklyn's tallest building at 1,066 feet (325 m) following its topping out in October 2021.[2] The Williamsburgh Savings Bank Tower in Fort Greene, at 512 feet (156 m), was the tallest building in Brooklyn for 80 years from its completion in 1929 until 2009, when The Brooklyner was topped out at 514 feet (157 m).[3][4][5]

History

Franklin Trust Company Building is considered Brooklyn's first skyscraper
Franklin Trust Company Building is considered Brooklyn's first skyscraper

The construction of high-rise buildings in Brooklyn began during the late 19th century, following the completion of the Brooklyn Bridge in 1883 and the building of elevated railroads and streetcar lines during the late 1880s.[6][7] Increased accessibility to Downtown Brooklyn brought greater economic growth and propagated denser commercial development, which increased the heights of downtown buildings throughout the 1890s.[6] This led to the 1891 construction of Brooklyn's first skyscraper, the 10-story Franklin Trust Company Building.[8] By 1901, the 13-story Temple Bar Building was completed and was the borough's first steel-beam high-rise, its largest office building, and its tallest at 164 feet (50 m).[9][10] In the early 20th-century, the opening of multiple New York City Subway lines in Downtown Brooklyn spurred further development of tall commercial buildings.[6][11] The Zoning Resolution of 1916, which required buildings to incorporate setbacks from the street to allow for sunlight, influenced the construction of taller, more slender buildings.[12][13]

In 1918, the 22-story and 220-foot (67 m) building at 32 Court Street was completed and regarded as Brooklyn's first "true skyscraper", and thus initiated a skyscraper building boom in Brooklyn centered on Court and Montague Streets.[6][14][15] Brooklyn's high-rise development continued unabated into the 1920s.[16] The Court and Remsen Building, built in 1926 at 350 feet (107 m) in height, was the first of the major high-rises to be built in Brooklyn during the 1920s and briefly held the title of Brooklyn's tallest building until 1927, when the Montague–Court Building was completed and became Brooklyn's tallest building at 462 feet (141 m).[12][17] Brooklyn's skyscraper building boom ceased during the Great Depression, and the Williamsburgh Savings Bank Tower in Fort Greene, which was completed in 1929,[5] remained Brooklyn's tallest building until 2009.[3]

In 2004, several portions of Downtown Brooklyn were rezoned to promote more commercial, residential, and retail development.[18][19] This rezoning allowed for greater density of development, and combined with an increased demand for housing, these areas experienced a boom in the construction of tall buildings.[18][20][21] In addition to Downtown Brooklyn, high-rise buildings are also concentrated in the Brooklyn Heights, Fort Greene, and Williamsburg neighborhoods, although other Brooklyn neighborhoods have significant numbers of high-rises.[1]

Panoramic view of the Downtown Brooklyn skyline in 2005

Tallest buildings

There are over 60 completed or topped out skyscrapers in Brooklyn that stand at least 295 feet (90 m) tall, based on standard height measurement which includes spires and architectural details but does not include antenna masts.[1] An equal sign (=) following a rank indicates the same height between two or more buildings. An asterisk (*) indicates that the building is still under construction, but has been topped out. The "Year" column indicates the year in which a building was completed.

Rank Name[a] Image Height
ft (m)
Floors Year completed Notes
1 The Brooklyn Tower
1,073 (327) 93 2022 Topped out in October 2021.[2][22][23][24]
2 Brooklyn Point
720 (219) 68 2019 The final phase of Extell's City Point development; topped out in April 2019, it is now the second tallest building in Brooklyn.[25] Also known as 138 Willoughby Street,[26][27] 1 City Point,[28] and City Point Tower III.[28][29][30]
3 11 Hoyt
626 (191) 51 2020 Topped out in June 2019.[31] A redevelopment of Macy's former footprint in Downtown Brooklyn, with a design seemingly inspired by 8 Spruce Street.[32][33]
4 The Hub
611 (186) 52 2017 Also known as 333 Schermerhorn Street. Topped out on December 16, 2015.[34][35][36][37][38]
5 AVA DoBro
596 (182) 58 2015 Also known as 100 Willoughby Street, Avalon Willoughby Square, and 214 Duffield Street.[39][40][41]
6 388 Bridge Street
590 (180) 51 2014 [39][42][43]
7 590 Fulton Street
568 (173) 52 2016 Also known as 250 Ashland Place and Gotham BAM Tower[44][45][46]
8 18 Sixth Avenue 532 (162) 49 2022 Also known as the Pacific Park B4 Tower.[47][48][49]
9 City Tower
515 (157) 46 2016 Also known as City Point Tower II,[50] 10 City Point, and 336 Flatbush Avenue Extension[51]
10 The Brooklyner
514 (157) 51 2010 Tallest high-rise building in Brooklyn between 2009 and 2013.[3][4][52][53]
11 Williamsburgh Savings Bank Tower
512 (156) 42 1929 Tallest high-rise building in Brooklyn between 1929 and 2009. Also known as One Hanson Place.[5][54]
12 540 Fulton Street
511 (156) 43 2020 Topped out in 2019.[55][56]
13 One Willoughby Square
495 (151) 34 2021 Originally planned as a 65-story residential development, the building is now under construction as a 34-story commercial and office space.[57] Topped out in October 2019, and is Brooklyn's tallest office building.[58]
14 66 Rockwell Place
489 (149) 44 2014 [59][60]
15 12 Metrotech Center
473 (144) 32 2005 Also known as the Kings County Supreme and Family Courthouse.[61][62]
16 Montague–Court Building
462 (141) 35 1927 Tallest high-rise building in Brooklyn between 1927 and 1929. Also known as 16 Court Street.[17][63]
17 196 Willoughby Street
435 (133) 34 2020 [64]
18 260 Kent Avenue 435 (133) 45 2019 Also known as One South First. Topped out in May 2019.[65] The skyscraper will be the second structure to be developed as part of the Domino Sugar Factory redevelopment plan.[66][67]
19 Oro
432 (132) 40 2008 [68][69]
20 Toren
427 (130) 37 2009 [70][71]
21 The Amberly
425 (130) 33 2017 Also known as 120 Nassau Street[1][72][73]
22 1 Metrotech Center
412 (126) 23 1992 [74][75]
23 664 Pacific Street 412 (126) 26 2020 Alternately addressed as 37 Sixth Avenue or 495 Dean Street.[76][77]
24 1 Clinton Street
409 (125) 38 2019 Also known as 280 Cadman Plaza West. Will replace a branch of the Brooklyn Public Library. Topped out in March 2019.[78][79][80]
25 DKLB BKLN
405 (123) 34 2010 Also known as 80 DeKalb Avenue.[81][82]
26 = One Pierrepont Plaza
400 (122) 21 1988 [83]
26 = BKLYN AIR
400 (122) 39 2014 Also known as Oro 2 Condominium.[84][85][86][87]
26 = 41 Blue Slip
400 (122) 40 2020 Topped out in May 2019.[88][89][90]
26 = Greenpoint Block D 40 Story Tower 400 (122) 40 2022 Informally known as the Tetris buildings.[91][92] Alternately addressed as 21 West Street. Topped-out in April 2021.[93]
26 = 30 Front Street 400 (122) 26 2022 Topped out in August 2021.[94][95]
31 = Brooklyn Renaissance Plaza
398 (121) 32 1998 Also known as the New York Marriott at the Brooklyn Bridge.[96][97]
31 = 1 North 4th Place
398 (121) 41 2014 Also known as Three Northside Piers, 1N4th, and One North Fourth.[98][99]
31 = 2 North 6th Place 398 (121) 40 2016 [100]
34 4 Metrotech Center
394 (120) 25 1993 Part of the MetroTech Center development[101][102]
35 Avalon Fort Greene
393 (120) 42 2010 [103][104]
36 The Greenpoint*
392 (119) 39 2018 Also known as 10 Huron and 21 India Street[105][106]
37 Jehovah's Witnesses Dormitory
378 (115) 30 1995 [107][108]
38 1 Bell Slip 369 (112) 31 2022 [109][110]
39 300 Ashland
364 (111) 32 2016 Also known as Brooklyn Academy of Music South (BAM South) and 286 Ashland Place.[111]
40 7 DeKalb Avenue
361 (110) 27 2016 Also known as City Point Tower I[112] and 70 Fleet Street.[113]
41 141 Willoughby Street
360 (110) 24 2022 Topped out in November 2021.[114] Former site of the Institute of Design and Construction.[115][116]
42 Court and Remsen Building
350 (107) 27 1926 Tallest high-rise building in Brooklyn between 1922 and 1926. Also known as the Chamber of Commerce Building.[12][117][118]
43 BellTel Lofts
348 (106) 25 1931 Also known as the New York Telephone Company Building.[119][120]
44 461 Dean Street
347 (106) 32 2016 Also known as B2 BKLYN. The tower is currently the world's tallest modular building.[121][122]
45 86 Fleet Place
346 (105) 32 2017 [123]
46 75 Livingston Street
343 (105) 30 1926 Also known as the Brooklyn Chamber of Commerce and Court Chambers Building.[124][125][126]
47 Tivoli Towers
341 (104) 33 1974 [127][128]
48 37 Blue Slip
340 (104) 30 2018 Also known as One Blue Slip.[129][130]
49 J Condominium
337 (103) 31 2007 Also known as J Condo.[131][132]
50 200 Cadman Plaza
333 (101) 33 1973 [133]
51 Archstone Brooklyn Heights
331 (101) 33 2000 Also known as 180 Montague Street.[134]
52 Two Northside Piers
329 (100) 30 2009 [135]
53 15 Metrotech Center
325 (99) 21 2003 Also known as the Empire Blue Cross Blue Shield Headquarters.[136][137]
54 1524 Sheepshead Bay Road
321 (98) 28 2018 Also known as 1 Brooklyn Bay, Avalon Brooklyn Bay, and 1501 Voorhies Avenue.[138][139]
55 123 Linden Boulevard 320 (98) 26 2020 [140]
56 = St. George Towers
315 (96) 30 1930 Also known as the St. George Hotel.[141][142]
56 = Quay Tower 315 (96) 28 2018 Also known as 50 Bridge Park Drive.[143]
56 = 550 Clinton Avenue 312 (95) 29 2021 [144][145]
59 = Atlantic Terminal Houses 1
310 (94) 31 1976 Also known as Atlantic Terminal Site 4B and 487 Carlton Avenue.[146][147]
59 = 436 Albee Square
310 (94) 28 2017 [148]
61 111 Livingston Street
301 (92) 23 1971 [149][150]
62 Greenpoint Block D 30 Story Tower 300 (91) 30 2022 Informally known as the Tetris buildings. Alternately addressed as 21 West Street. Topped-out in April 2021.[91][92][93]
63 The Edge – South Tower
298 (91) 30 2009 Also known as The Edge I.[151][152]
64 = Beacon Tower
297 (91) 23 2007 [153][154]
64 = One Northside Piers
297 (91) 29 2008 [155][156]
64 = 101 Clark Street 295 (90) 30 1973 [157][158]


Tallest buildings under construction or proposed

Under construction

There are a number of buildings under construction in Brooklyn that are expected to rise at least 295 feet (90 m) in height.[1] The Brooklyn Tower, which has started initial construction work relating to foundation preparation, is set to rise over 1,000 feet. If completed, the tower will become the tallest building in the NYC area outside of Manhattan, and the tallest building on Long Island.[22]

Name Image Height*
ft (m)
Floors Year* Notes
2 River Park 438 (134) 28 2019 Also known as 91 Pacific Street.[159][160]
532 Neptune Avenue 430 (131) 40 [1][161]
2230 Cropsey Avenue 356 (109) 30 2021 [162]

Tallest buildings proposed

Name Height*
ft (m)
Floors Year* Notes
625 Fulton Street 941 (287) 79 2023 [163][164]
80 Flatbush - Phase One 510 (155) 38 2022 [165][166][167]
80 Flatbush - Phase Two 840 (256) 74 2025 Would become the third tallest building in Brooklyn if built.[165][168]
205 Montague Street 700 (213) 62 2019 [169][170]
River Street Waterfront Tower 1 710 (216) 2030 [171][172]
River Street Waterfront Tower 2 560 (171) 2030 [171][172]
491 Fulton Street 50 2021 [173]
591 Fulton Street 50 2021 [174]
100 Flatbush Avenue 500 (152) 38 2023 [175][176]
356 Fulton Street 496 (151) 43 [177]
98 Dekalb Avenue 490 (149) 47 Alternately known as 180 Ashland Place.[178]
23 Hanover Place 463 (141) 29 [179]
111 Willoughby Street 434 (132) 40 2021 [180]
320 Kent Avenue 401 (122) 36 2020 Another skyscraper as part of the Domino Sugar Factory redevelopment plan.[181][182]
202-208 Tillary Street 42 2020 [183]
16 Dupont Street 400 (122) 40 [184]
61 Dekalb Avenue 435 (133) 2021 [185]
1 Eagle Street 435 (133) 39 2023 [186]
570 Fulton Street 550 (168) 40 2020 [187]
Calyer Place Tower I 400 (122) 40 [188]
Calyer Place Tower II 400 (122) 40 [188]
700 Atlantic Avenue 397 (121) 41 2024 [189]
500 Kent Avenue 350 (107) 23 2024 [190]
15 Hanover Place 348 (106) 34 [191]
555 Broadway 319 (97) 28 2022 [192]
545 Broadway 298 (91) 27 2018 If built, the tower would become Williamsburg's third tallest building after two other proposed buildings in the neighborhood.[193]
18 India Street 40 2022 [194]
595 Dean Street 298 (91) 29 2022 [195]
87 Commercial Street 40 [196]
77 Commercial Street 30 [196]
40 Quay Street An 840,000 square foot tower 900-unit mixed use development project.[197]

Tallest buildings cancelled

Name Height*
ft (m)
Floors Year* Notes
960 Franklin Avenue 421 (128) 39 2021 Project cancelled by the NYC Commission over a Brooklyn Botanic Garden dispute.[198][199]

Timeline of tallest buildings

This lists buildings that once held the title of tallest building in Brooklyn.

Name Image Street address Years as
tallest
Height
ft (m)
Floors Notes
Temple Bar Building
44 Court Street 1901–13 164 (50) 13 [6][9][200]
Clock Tower Building
1 Main Street 1913–18 216 (66) 16 [201][202]
32 Court Street
32 Court Street 1918–26 220 (67) 22 [6][15]
Court and Remsen Building
26 Court Street 1926–27 350 (107) 27 [12]
Montague–Court Building
16 Court Street 1927–29 462 (141) 35 [17]
Williamsburgh Savings Bank Tower
1 Hanson Place 1929–2010 512 (156) 42 [3]
The Brooklyner
111 Lawrence Street 2010–13 514 (157) 51 [3][4]
388 Bridge Street
388 Bridge Street 2013–15 590 (180) 51 [39]
AVA DoBro
214 Duffield Street 2015–17 596 (182) 58 [40]
The Hub
333 Schermerhorn Street 2017–20 610 (186) 52 [34]
Brooklyn Point
138 Willoughby Street 2020–present 720 (219) 68 [25]
The Brooklyn Tower
The Brooklyn Tower 2021–present 1,066 (325) 73 [2]

See also

References

Explanatory notes

a. ^ An asterisk (*) indicates that the building is still under construction, but has been topped out.

Citations

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  4. ^ a b c Sheftell, Jason (August 20, 2010). "Sky high: Named after its home turf, the Brooklyner is the tallest building in the borough". Daily News. New York City. Archived from the original on July 14, 2015. Retrieved July 11, 2015.
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  7. ^ Furman, Robert (2015). Brooklyn Heights: The Rise, Fall and Rebirth of America's First Suburb. Charleston, South Carolina: The History Press. p. 334. ISBN 9781626199545. OCLC 905520755. Archived from the original on May 19, 2016.
  8. ^ Furman, Robert (2015). Brooklyn Heights: The Rise, Fall and Rebirth of America's First Suburb. Charleston, South Carolina: The History Press. p. 342. ISBN 9781626199545. OCLC 905520755. Archived from the original on May 19, 2016.
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  10. ^ Furman, Robert (2015). Brooklyn Heights: The Rise, Fall and Rebirth of America's First Suburb. Charleston, South Carolina: The History Press. p. 341. ISBN 9781626199545. OCLC 905520755. Archived from the original on May 19, 2016.
  11. ^ Furman, Robert (2015). Brooklyn Heights: The Rise, Fall and Rebirth of America's First Suburb. Charleston, South Carolina: The History Press. pp. 352–354. ISBN 9781626199545. OCLC 905520755. Archived from the original on May 19, 2016.
  12. ^ a b c d Brazee, Christopher D. (September 13, 2011). Mary Beth Betts (ed.). "Borough Hall Skyscraper Historic District Designation Report" (PDF). New York City Landmarks Preservation Commission: 17 of the PDF file. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 4, 2016. Retrieved July 11, 2015. Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
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  17. ^ a b c Brazee, Christopher D. (September 13, 2011). Mary Beth Betts (ed.). "Borough Hall Skyscraper Historic District Designation Report" (PDF). New York City Landmarks Preservation Commission: 18 of the PDF file. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 4, 2016. Retrieved July 11, 2015. Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
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