Asking $1.15M, this creative Bed-Stuy loft is located in a converted 1930s box factory
Get More Info

Asking $1.15M, this creative Bed-Stuy loft is located in a converted 1930s box factory

May 6, 2021

Listing photos by Shannon Dupre at DDreps

There are fun artistic touches almost everywhere you look at this Bed-Stuy loft, from the architectural built-ins to the retro and rustic decor. The two-bedroom home is located at 105 Lexington Avenue, a converted 1930s box factory on the Clinton Hill/Bed-Stuy border, and it’s asking $1,150,000.

As the listing explains, the second-floor home has a flexible layout, though it’s currently configured as a two-bedroom, one-bathroom, plus loft space. There are 13-foot ceilings, lovely hardwood floors, and customized built-ins and storage throughout. Above the kitchen, a rolling library ladder provides access to the lofted storage space.

The kitchen is decidedly modern, with stainless steel appliances, wide shaker maple with walnut finish cabinets, Shivakashi Granite countertops, and a glass tile backsplash. The home also has a washer/dryer closet.

Both bedrooms have large closets; the primary bedroom gets great light through oversized windows.

The condo building, known as Lofts 58, is just a couple blocks from the Classon Avenue G train. It has a gym, shared roof deck, and bike storage.

[Listing details: 105 Lexington Avenue, 2D at CityRealty]

[At Compass by Nichole Thompson-Adams and Anthony Mayne]


Listing photos by Shannon Dupre at DDreps

Interested in seeing the property in person?

It’s free, with no obligation.

CityRealty Logo

Distinctive Post Form

"*" indicates required fields

All information furnished regarding property for sale, rental or financing is from sources deemed reliable, but no warranty or representation is made as to the accuracy thereof and same is submitted subject to errors, omissions, change of price, rental or other conditions, prior sale, lease or financing or withdrawal without notice. All dimensions are approximate. For exact dimensions, you must hire your own architect or engineer and for no listing shall the number of bedrooms listed be considered a legal conclusion.

You May Also Like