The views from this new listing on the 18th floor at 1 Northside Piers in Williamsburg are pretty darn impressive. The two-bedroom, two-bathroom pad also sports a private balcony in addition to all the “luxury” finishes you’d expect. The price of $1,495,000 actually seems perfectly reasonable for a 1,064-square-foot apartment in this location with this view (and by reasonable we mean relative to the current market).
The original details are the main attraction at 29 Tiffany Place in the Columbia Waterfront District. This fifth-floor pad sports beautiful wood columns and ceilings (which are 11 feet high). The kitchen has also been well renovated recently. One drawback of the 862-square-foot unit is the fact that it has only one bathroom. The common charges are fairly low though — and it’s just around the corner from Pok Pok.
The turn of the century apartment house at 582 2nd Street in Park Slope was converted from seven rentals to five extremely luxurious condos last year, and now the building is sold out, according to reps from Town Residential. Construction began last year at the development, which is named the Bennett House after the building’s architect, Thomas Bennett. The fifth and final unit, a 1,503-square-foot two-bedroom duplex priced at $1,695,000, went into contract last week. In total, the building will bring in more than $8,000,000 in condo sales, according to Town.
The family-sized apartments have two to four bedrooms each and occupy whole floors or more, ranging in size from 1,396 to more than 1,600 square feet. The windows are large and the ceilings high. Finishes include Vermont Ash hardwood floors and Calacatta marble countertops. Ramon Maislen from Phasa Development developed the four-story building, an ornate limestone Renaissance Revival constructed in 1909.
It’s painful to shell out a million bucks and only get a single floor of a townhouse, but such is life in several Brooklyn neighborhoods these days. At least in the case of this top-floor place (which is asking $1,025,000) you get a nice-looking product. The two-bedroom, two-bathroom pad has been very tastefully and thoroughly renovated. Being on the top floor also has its benefits: The skylight really enhances the kitchen and natural light in general seems ample.
Stribling has launched sales for eight new condos at 173 Amity Street in Cobble Hill, a limestone multi-family built in the late 19th century. Developer Lonicera Partners is gut renovating the nine existing apartments into eight two- and three-bedrooms, with two units occupying each floor of the four-story building. Four listings are up so far, with three two-bedrooms priced from $1,725,000 and a three-bedroom priced at $2,245,000.
Designed by PKSB Architects, units feature Bosch appliances, walnut and white lacquer cabinets, white ash hardwood floors, bay windows and marble bathrooms. One of the top floor apartments features a roof deck, and each unit has private storage, central A/C and a washer/dryer. A three-bedroom is already in contract, and closings are expected to start in late 2014.
The entire building last sold in 2012 for $4,525,000. Click through for interior renderings.
If you’re looking for a building in Park Slope with a strong modern pedigree, the Enrique Norten-designed development at 580 Carroll isn’t a bad place to start. In addition to clean lines and slick finishes, it has a large common yard and this unit comes with a private balcony. One potential drawback depending on your lifestyle: The kitchen is really just a kitchenette set into the wall of the living area. The asking price for the 1,270-square-foot apartment is $1,397,000.
A one-bedroom condo resale in a relatively new construction building in Crown Heights has gone for more than $1,000 a square foot, quite a high price for these parts and possibly a record for a condo sale in the neighborhood. The for-sale-by-owner apartment, Unit 3C at 823 Classon Avenue, closed August 15 for $675,000, almost double what it sold for in 2011 ($350,000).
The 611-square-foot apartment has a balcony and a parking spot, and the building has a roof deck and gym. The open house was well attended, and there were multiple offers in the 670s, according to a reader (not the owner) who tipped us off to the sale. The building was completed in 2010.
The Bed Stuy condo that set a record for the neighborhood when it cracked the $1,000,000 mark and sold for $1,040,000 in 2013 is back on the market and asking $1,450,000.
At the time, commenters on Curbed proclaimed the over $1 million sale to be evidence of a bubble.
The owners of 105 Lexington Avenue, Unit 4G, a photographer and photo agent who moved to Bed Stuy from the Lower East Side when their children left home, decorated with flea market finds and souvenirs of their travels. They transformed the look of the kitchen by removing some cabinet doors and painting the cabinets white, but otherwise did little in the way of renovation.
Earlier this year, one of them told us, “I like to redo spaces and move. I’m always checking the real estate section. If I found something, I would pounce on it. We could move in six months or five years. I would really love to own a carriage house, or a loft. The hunting and gathering is so much fun for me — once you’re done, you’re done.”
Now they’re relocating to Charleston, S.C. The 1,648-square-foot apartment last sold for approximately $631 per square foot and the new ask is about $880 a square foot. What do you think this apartment’s history says about the market?
The condo apartments in the old seminary building at the corner of Washington and Atlantic avenues have plenty of architectural details to recommend them but can present challenges when it comes to subdividing into living quarters. This three-level ground-floor pad has a showstopper of an archway leading out to the private yard as well as 14-foot vaulted ceilings. A portion of the apartment is mezzanined, with the kitchen tucked in underneath a sleeping area. The 1,094-square-foot unit is asking $795,000.
After years of litigation, a change of ownership, talk of rentals and artists studios, listings have gone up for 160 Imlay, which turn out to be luxury condos with spectacular views of the river priced competitively with similar property in “prime” Brooklyn.
Ten units have been listed so far, ranging in price from $973,000 to $3,857,325. The latter, the priciest listing in Red Hook right now, according to DNAinfo, is only a one-bedroom. It has 3,429 square feet and is on the sixth floor. The floor plan labels it a “white box studio,” which sounds like raw loft space. The same renderings are shown for all the listings.
Three units asking $973,000 are also one-bedrooms, but they are on the fourth and fifth floors and only about 973 square feet.
The architect of the conversion of the industrial building is Morris Adjmi Architects. Construction is expected to finish up in 2016.
Another day, another $1,000-a-foot listing. This 16th-floor pad at the Forte in Fort Greene has a couple of bedrooms and bathrooms as well as great views of Manhattan. It’s also full of right angles, unlike many units in the building. The asking price for the 1,007-square-foot condo is $1,050,000.
Here’s a nice blank slate for someone who wants to put his or her mark on a prewar pad. The 1,618-square-foot classic seven apartment at 255 Eastern Parkway in Crown Heights has original floors, plaster walls and 11-foot ceilings. The only negative we can spot is that it appears it might be on the ground floor — or at least just up from street level. The asking price of $999,000 comes in at $617 per square foot.