The interior of this 1890s townhouse is awash with the detail expected of its era, including wainscoting, pocket doors, fretwork, six mantels and plentiful built-ins.
Described in the designation report as "one of the finest neo-Tudor houses in Prospect Park South," this detached single-family is awash in exterior detail, including the expected half timbering, diamond-paned windows and a distinctive chimney.
Behind the charming 1930s brick facade, this single-family in Flatlands holds a nice surprise for lovers of vintage style: an Art Deco bath gleaming with original tile.
With picturesque stepped gables and a location on a tree-lined street of similarly fetching semi-detached homes this single-family offers up some history along with a renovated interior and even parking.
Designed as a two-family, this early 20th century row house in Crown Heights still has many of the original features, both aesthetic and practical, included by the builder to lure buyers.
In a row of narrow and ornate 1880s brownstones with impressive Queen Anne facades, this renovated Bed Stuy two-family offers up a few period details as well as modern amenities such as updated kitchens and baths.
The original builder behind this early 20th century limestone wasn't exactly modest when advertising its completed row on Midwood Street as "the most perfect homes on earth" but the house was certainly designed with some nice details.
The clapboard charm of this 19th century Clinton Hill wood frame would make any old-house lover stop in their tracks and give it an admiring gaze.
Rich in detail, this early 20th century Park Slope brownstone boasts mantels, moldings, built-ins and a rather fetching columned niche in addition to some modern amenities like a renovated kitchen.
This 1920s single-family has a lot to like: multiple exposures, original details, thoughtful renovations and a garage.