I suppose that's possible. But it's still way too far away and too low to see anything in the park itself.
Looking up those Wrigleyville overbuilds now and that's hilarious! Love seeing how neighbors capitalize on their location in funny ways. They're like literal extensions of the grandstands outside the park.
Maybe the views were slightly better before the .406 Club was constructed. Those are old overbuilds...via Historic Aerials they appeared somewhere between the 1971 and 1978 views. .406 Club wasn't built until '87-88, so line-of-sight viewing might've been a smidge less compromised back in the day.
Let's face it...it literally is corrugated aluminum porta-trailers hoisted onto the roof in the hackiest hack that ever tried to hack. The roof probably leaks like a sonofabitch at whatever outsized rent it's charging to 5 sardine-packed students who drink themselves into oblivion on the porches. With how ghetto-fabulous the execution is I can totally buy this as an unsuccessful ad hoc 'attempt' to template the Wrigleyville overhangs around intrinsically shit obstructed views that probably at their historical best never gave you much better than binocular views of what the right fielder was doing. Don't necessarily need to assume much thought was put behind it at the time, because it was during such a depressed rental era that even a poorly-thought gimmick done cheap enough might have been seen by the early-70's building owners as worth a shot. As it turned out, the whole contraption simply reeks of being poorly thought-out.
It's going to be one expensive-ass gut-n'-rebuild when it all has to come down. Those buttesses can't have too many more years of decent load-bearing capacity left in them, and after certain amount of metal decay there's no more patching to do on the roof units before they simply have to be torn out. At least the default appearance of the buildings (based on the '71 pre-overhang rooflines) was identical to the much statelier brownstones next door. I'm guessing the ugly-ass concrete brutalist cladding on the bottom 2 floors dates to same early-70's era as the overhang. That too can go straight to hell if removing it re-exposes the original brick.