This 1890s Park Slope brownstone is lush with original woodwork and spacious -- and it offers an intriguing connection to a Brooklyn author of the era.
While carriage house living might evoke visions of charming but cramped quarters, this Clinton Hill specimen offers all the curb appeal with unexpected spaciousness.
This intriguing Williamsburg wood frame has been renovated with a cottage vibe, including wide plank floorboards, tin ceilings and horizontal wood slat walls.
This 1870s brownstone just outside the historic district has Arts and Crafts mantels, fancy plasterwork, and modern kitchens and baths.
The listing is a bit short on details but this house has curb appeal that is pretty hard to ignore, with an architecturally intriguing Flemish Revival-style shingled facade.
This lushly appointed Park Slope brownstone has all the rich detail one would want in a house of this vintage along with the perks of a recent architect-designed renovation.
With a wealth of unpainted woodwork and other original features -- including mantels, pass-throughs and plasterwork -- this impressive 1890s limestone in Stuyvesant Heights is a prime candidate for restoration.
This move-in ready brownstone is on the narrow side but a renovation several years ago fit in a large kitchen, plenty of bedroom space, closets and built-ins.
Just a short stroll down the block from Prospect Park, this 1880s brownstone has some original details mixed with modern upgrades, including central air.
With its intriguing mix of exterior styles, this imposing Prospect Park South house stands out from its largely Colonial Revival neighbors.