It's a feast of neo-Classical grandeur and ornament, with parlors galore, two wood burning fireplaces, a billiards room, sewing room and columned mantels.
This Axel Hedman-designed brownstone in the Stuyvesant Heights Historic District contains a jaw-dropping amount of original detail, including fretwork, a window seat, seven mantels, three working gas fireplaces, fancy plasterwork and a passthrough.
This recently renovated circa 1920s Tudor home would be unremarkable in any streetcar suburb but strikes an exotic note in Brooklyn.
This elaborate 25-foot-wide circa 1848 Greek Revival townhouse in Brooklyn Heights is quite a Balkan celebration, with five stories and five wood burning fireplaces.
While it's not clear if anything more than a lick of paint is needed before move-in, the house could be used as a triplex over a garden-floor rental with no alterations.
With three living rooms, eight bedroom and five bathrooms, the standalone home has an abundance of space.
The longtime owner of this stately brownstone clearly attended to its details, which include stained glass, an elaborate foyer and pocket doors.
It was designed by renowned Brooklyn architect Benjamin Dreisler in 1914.
A spacious layout and original details such as splendidly syncopated inlaid wood borders and a coffered ceiling in the dining room may well be the draw here.
This brick two-family on Noll Street in Rheingold Gardens updates the Brooklyn row house idiom with reinterpreted Art Deco sunburst metalwork details.