$2.88M Tribeca loft has glass and steel doors from City Hall and closets from heaven
If your closets are no match for your shopping addiction, let this historic Tribeca loft in (appropriately) a 1910 mercantile warehouse at 77 Hudson Street inspire you. While original and reclaimed materials like wide timber beams, cast iron posts, original pine flooring, a claw foot tub and those floor-to-ceiling sliding doors of steel and glass sourced from the historic City Hall set the stage, the current setup of this 2,000 square-foot loft, on the market for $2.88 million, makes fashion a priority.
The no-punches-pulled condo loft measures 40 feet by 50 feet–practically square–and occupies the building’s entire fourth floor. There are six units in the building, one per floor. Infrastructure is firmly in the current century, with a roof, plumbing and electrical that were recently updated.
Once you arrive via keyed elevator, you’ll find the modernized picture of loft simplicity, with impossibly high ceilings and architectural features like custom handmade doors of arched glass and solid oak and sound-efficient landmark windows. For comfort throughout there is a newly-installed environment-friendly hot water system and Mitsubishi HVAC.
A combined open kitchen and living area offers two Juliet balconies, and an industrial-strength loft kitchen features Viking appliances, original brick and updated lighting.
In the master suite, there’s a brand new marble-lined bathroom–and a walk-in closet/dressing room big enough to be a windowed home office if you can fit this season’s hits into the home’s many additional closets, but this one looks like a keeper, complete with racy zebra floor covering, balcony access and views of the fabulous Tribeca skyline.
There’s also another bath with a washer/dryer and a second “official” bedroom–with a very impressive footwear collection. A spacious interior studio can easily be another bedroom, but as a workspace there’s plenty of room for both creativity and commerce, and probably a few more shoes.
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Images courtesy of Corcoran Group.