Introducing Midtown’s
Most Creative Office Space

Situated at 58th Street and Broadway, this 220,000 SF,
21-story landmark building offers tenants a combination of historic architecture and modern infrastructure.

Introducing Midtown’s
Most Creative Office Space

Situated at 58th Street and Broadway, this 220,000 SF,
21-story landmark building offers tenants a combination of historic architecture and modern infrastructure.


  FEATURES

  • Lobby renovation

    by Rottet Studios
  • Façade restoration to historical grandeur
  • 11.5' ceiling heights throughout
  • Concrete floors
  • Oversized windows
  • Columbus Circle and

    Central Park views
  • Convenient subway access
  • Located at the epicenter of

    New York’s best retail and

    restaurant corridors
  • Prestigious tenant roster
  • Strong on-site ownership

  FEATURES

  • Lobby renovation

    by Rottet Studios
  • Façade restoration to historical grandeur
  • 11.5' ceiling heights throughout
  • Concrete floors
  • Oversized windows
  • Columbus Circle and

    Central Park views
  • Convenient subway access
  • Located at the epicenter of

    New York’s best retail and

    restaurant corridors
  • Prestigious tenant roster
  • Strong on-site ownership


6TH FLOOR - 12,147 RSF : Option 1

6TH FLOOR - 12,147 RSF : Option 2

5TH FLOOR - 12,147 RSF : Option 1

5TH FLOOR - 12,147 RSF : Option 2
6TH FLOOR - 12,147 RSF :
 
Option 1

CLICK TO VIEW:
OPTION 1
|
OPTION 2
CLICK ON FLOOR TO VIEW PLAN
RESTAURANTS    
RETAIL    
HOTELS    
CORPORATE NEIGHBORS    
FITNESS    
THEATRE / MUSEUMS


A BEACON OF THE PAST

As the auto industry expanded at the start of the twentieth century, the carriage-and-harness shops that occupied Longacre Square gave way to new car dealerships. Longacre Square later became Times Square and the area evolved into the New York’s theater center; the value on the Broadway frontages that these car dealers occupied increased. Car dealers migrated north, and thus, Automobile Row was born. By World War I, the area from the West 50s up to 66th Street was home to over seventy-five automobile businesses.

In order to establish its presence on Automobile Row, in 1911 the U.S. Rubber Company acquired a plot of land on the southeast corner of 58th and Broadway and commissioned architects Carrere & Hastings—who were then just finishing the New York Public Library--to build their headquarters. From its inception, 1790 Broadway has been unique: rather than the brick, limestone, or terracotta that were commonplace for commercial buildings in this era, the architects used Vermont marble; rather than the Italian Renaissance or Gothic styles typically seen on New York’s taller buildings, 1790 Broadway was designed in the French modern style.

Today, 1790 Broadway is once again anomalous. Though now thoroughly modernized as 5 Columbus Circle, it stands amongst steel and glass sky scrapers as a beacon of the past.


A BEACON OF THE PAST

As the auto industry expanded at the start of the twentieth century, the carriage-and-harness shops that occupied Longacre Square gave way to new car dealerships. Longacre Square later became Times Square and the area evolved into the New York’s theater center; the value on the Broadway frontages that these car dealers occupied increased. Car dealers migrated north, and thus, Automobile Row was born. By World War I, the area from the West 50s up to 66th Street was home to over seventy-five automobile businesses.

In order to establish its presence on Automobile Row, in 1911 the U.S. Rubber Company acquired a plot of land on the southeast corner of 58th and Broadway and commissioned architects Carrere & Hastings—who were then just finishing the New York Public Library--to build their headquarters. From its inception, 1790 Broadway has been unique: rather than the brick, limestone, or terracotta that were commonplace for commercial buildings in this era, the architects used Vermont marble; rather than the Italian Renaissance or Gothic styles typically seen on New York’s taller buildings, 1790 Broadway was designed in the French modern style.

Today, 1790 Broadway is once again anomalous. Though now thoroughly modernized as 5 Columbus Circle, it stands amongst steel and glass sky scrapers as a beacon of the past.


TECHNICAL SPECS

BUILDING MANAGEMENT: Goodhope Management Corp.
LOCATION: Broadway between 57th & 58th Streets
BUILT: 1911
ARCHITECT: Carrere & Hastings
TOTAL SF: 219,000
STORIES: 21
ELEVATORS: 6 passenger / 2 freight
TELECOM PROVIDERS: Verizon FiOS and Spectrum TWC
BUILDING MANAGEMENT
LOCATION
BUILT
ARCHITECT
TOTAL SF
STORIES
ELEVATORS
TELECOM PROVIDERS

TECHNICAL SPECS

Goodhope Management Corp.
Broadway between 57th & 58th Streets
1911
Carrere & Hastings
219,000
21
6 passenger / 2 freight
Verizon FiOS and Spectrum TWC



CONTACT

For information, please contact:

Frank Doyle
212.812.5759
Frank.Doyle@am.jll.com

Clark Finney
212.812.6505
Clark.Finney@am.jll.com

Howard S. Hersch
212.812.6020
Howard.Hersch@am.jll.com

Samantha Melligon
212.812.5996
Sam.Melligon@am.jll.com


JLL

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