It's hard to resist the allure of this row house: With a red tile roof, oriel window and half-timbering, it has all the picturesque charm that made the Tudor Revival style so popular in the early 20th century.
This single family Flatbush home offers plenty of room to spread out, a deep front porch for observing the neighborhood and guaranteed parking.
Brimming with lush plasterwork, this Clinton Hill brownstone has had a top-to-bottom renovation that included modern upgrades and restoration of original 1870s details.
Buyers in the early 20th century were assured that housekeeping would be easy with the purchase of this bow-fronted house in Crown Heights.
With storybook looks and a location on one of Brooklyn's charming one-block cul-de-sacs, this early 20th century Tudor Revival certainly has curb appeal.
This early 20th century bow-fronted house has period details like stained glass, parquet floors and a coffered ceiling along with contemporary updates to the kitchen and baths.
This early 20th century brick house in Windsor Terrace has a porch for chatting with the neighbors, Arts and Crafts woodwork and a recently renovated kitchen.
Of modest size, this single-family mid-19th century row house packs in some nice original details, plenty of storage and a deep garden for an outdoor escape.
This early 20th century Ditmas Park detached house conveniently has a home office right off the foyer, a spacious interior and plenty of curb appeal.
This classic Brooklyn limestone got a 21st century Passive House makeover, complete with triple pane windows, rooftop solar panels and some interesting design touches on the interior.