This single-family limestone in the Park Slope Historic District has an abundance of woodwork, fireplaces and outdoor space.
The advances of contemporary architecture are clearly expressed in its angled facade that peels balconies away from a standard block and plank structure.
This five-room place close to Prospect Park could make a sweet setup for a couple, small family or even roommates -- depending on how much privacy and space they require.
A new dressing room, laundry room, and updated kitchens and baths meet woodwork, stained glass, parquet, mantels and a pier mirror in this landmarked Park Slope limestone.
In the southern portion of Park Slope, here's a one-bedroom, one-bath rental with attractive original details and a fast approaching move-in date.
The four-bedroom, single-family red-brick houses on 13th Street in Park Slope have stoops, tall windows, roof decks and robotic parking.
This North Slope brownstone, at 212 St. Johns Place, is stately, spacious and in stellar condition. It’s full of original detail that looks to have been beautifully maintained.
Exhibit A would be the beauteous parlor floor, with its vast pier mirror, bay windows, inlaid parquet floors and original woodwork. Note the wedding cake detailing on the walls and the two-tone paint schemes on the crown moldings.
When Park Slope’s venerated Tea Lounge closed in December of 2014, the neighborhood mourned the 14-year-old super sized coffee shop, full of double strollers and comfy couches, with anguished fervor.
It’s a head-turner, but is it big enough to justify the price tag?
There’s no denying the good looks of this beautifully renovated apartment in a circa-1900 brick row house at 521 11th Street in Park Slope. And it has two bedrooms and two baths to boot — a highly desirable combo that’s also exceedingly difficult to find.
However, the setup might be a bit of a squeeze for some.
Greenland Forest City — the developer partnership behind the Pacific Park mega-development — now wants to build one of the borough’s largest buildings across the street from the Barclays Center, according to Crain’s.
Pacific Park’s behemoth office tower could employ thousands of Brooklyn workers and be as big as 1.5 million square feet, but only if the developer can transfer air rights from the nearby Barclays Center plaza, a triangle of land jutting out into one of Brooklyn’s busiest intersections.