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60 White Street

An 1869 conversion with environmentally-conscious boutique condominiums featuring 8 floor-through lofts, 60 White Street houses a restored building that carries modernist designs and convenience and historic vibe and essence hand in hand. Bostudio Architecture designed the conversion, giving the building a strikingly handsome cast-iron façade that makes it stand out.

Standing as a revived epitome of high-end designs and craftsmanship, the building has radiant heating floors with spacious lofts that boast of a convenient, luxurious and modern lifestyle. What will further pamper you is the keyed-elevator entry and the individualized virtual security system that ensures you that you are 60 White Street's foremost priority.

Along with meticulously-detailed designs and expansive floor plans of the lofts, this condominium building offers amenities and services for its residences, including a private residential lounge with green landscape features, on-site fitness center and storage.


In 2010, The Sorgente Group of America, which is headed by Veronica Mainetti, bought the three handsome cast-iron buildings at 60, 62 and 66 White Street in the TriBeCa East Historic District and converted the office buildings at 60 and 62 to 8 luxury residential condominiums.

The Second Empire, five-story buildings were designed by William W. Gardner in 1869.

Bostudio Architecture designed the conversion and the CTS Group was the preservation architect.

Sorgente converted two SoHo cast-iron buildings at 32 and 34 Greene Street to 7 residential condominiums in 2008 and owns an interest in the Flatiron Building on the southeast corner of Fifth Avenue and 23rd Street. It also owns the very handsome Neo-Romanesque office building at 811 West 7th Street in Los Angles that was built in 1926 and was formerly known as the Signal Oil Building, the Havenstrite Building, and the Global Marine House.

The firm was founded in Italy in 1910 and in 1919 began fabricating structural components for many buildings in New York including the Chrysler Building. After World War II, it got involved with the precision construction of building components for industrial developments in Italy including Alfa Romeo in Arese and steel mills in Terni. In the 1990s, the group was reorganized by Valter Mainetti, the current majority shareholder and in 2004 Veronica Mainetti was named the president of The Sorgente Group of America.


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