Listing photos courtesy of The Corcoran Group
Because this Cobble Hill co-op was originally two separate apartments, its combined layout is quite unique. The building at 242 Baltic Street has an interior lightwell, which creates two narrow hallways off the living space–one that’s configured as a galley kitchen, the other as a den. Overall, the three-bedroom home is pretty and bright, with lots of cozy areas to curl up in. It’s asking $1,750,000.
Photos courtesy of The Corcoran Group
Cobble Hill‘s co-op building at 121 Pacific Street was originally built in 1879 as a life preserver and ring buoy warehouse. Known as the Atlantic-Pacific Building, it was eventually converted to 46 apartments. This top-floor unit is described as a “mini-townhome,” with two floors, two bedrooms, and a 400-square-foot terrace. Asking $1,750,000, it’s also a lovely combination of original architectural details and stylish, modern updates and decor.
Listing photos courtesy of Compass
If townhouses were students, this Cobble Hill home would definitely be the teacher’s pet. Unlike most townhouses anywhere in New York City, it has a 25-foot wide adjacent lot that’s used as gated parking, as well as 3,500 square feet of outdoor space that looks like it could be right out of a Napa Valley vineyard. The $12,750,000 house is currently configured as an owner’s triplex and an income-generating garden-level apartment, though it could easily be transformed into a grand, single-family residence.
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, Mon, September 14, 2020
Photos by RISE Media, courtesy of The Corcoran Group
Not many people can say they live in a 19th-century carriage house, but here’s a rare opportunity to rent a large, one-bedroom apartment in one in Cobble Hill. Built in 1830, 173 Pacific Street is comprised of two units, and this one is on the second level. Highlights include beamed ceilings, a floor-to-ceiling brick fireplace, and a rear balcony. The home is asking $4,100 a month.
Listing photos courtesy of Halstead Real Estate
For the first time since 1977, this one-of-a-kind Cobble Hill home is up for sale. Located at 16 Verandah Place, it’s the widest home on the block at 28 feet, and it was constructed in 1859 as a carriage house and stable. Now listed for $5.2 million, the four-bedroom home is full of original details, including the original stable floor, exposed brick, and beamed ceilings. An added fun fact–it was used as a green room for the movie The Intern.
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Photo credit: Allyson Lubow, courtesy The Corcoran Group
Located in the heart of Cobble Hill at 206 Warren Street, this charming brick rowhouse has all the classical elements you’d hope for in a townhouse–moldings, built-ins, tin ceilings–as well as a lovely private roof deck. The three-story, three-bedroom home has just hit the market for $3,495,000.
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Listing photos courtesy of Douglas Elliman
“If These Steps Could Talk,” starts the listing. From 2009 to 2017, this utterly charming Cobble Hill townhouse flashed on television screens for Cat Greenleaf’s talk show Talk Stoop, where she interviewed celebrities from her own Brooklyn stoop. The brick rowhouse at 12 Wyckoff Street has just hit the market for $2,995,000, and the interior is even better than we imagined, with contemporary furnishings and art mixing with farmhouse-chic architecture. Cat designed much of the quirky decor herself, from a life-size chessboard in the backyard to a Harry Potter closet under the staircase to a dreamy Moroccan-style den in the basement.
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Photos courtesy of The Corcoran Group
From the outside, this corner Cobble Hill townhouse is classic Brooklyn with its 1899 brick and brownstone facade, ornate doorframes, and stately bay windows. But inside, it’s like stepping into a Parisian flat, with floor-to-ceiling arched windows, historic mantles and moldings, and a design aesthetic full of gold accents, lush fabrics, and an eclectic mix of classical furnishings. That said, the best part of this $21,000/month, five-bedroom rental is that it comes fully furnished.
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Photo by Christian Harder for Nest Seekers International
In early November, Grammy Award-winner Norah Jones listed her Greek Revival Cobble Hill townhouse for $8 million. She had purchased it for $4.9 million in 2009. Located at 166 Amity Street, the four-story, five-bedroom brick home boasts beautiful interiors with preserved 1800s details like wooden ceiling beams, marble mantles, and classical moldings, as well as a disappearing heated pool and hot tub in the lovely backyard. The sale, which was first reported by the Post, has not hit public records yet, so the exact sales price is unknown.
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Photos by Tory Williams, courtesy of The Sill
Cobble Hill got a little more green with the opening of The Sill‘s first brick-and-mortar in Brooklyn (they also have a recently opened kiosk at City Point). The outpost at 195 Pacific Street features an apartment-friendly collection of succulents, cacti, and tropical plants that can be potted in the store’s own line of planters or purchased on their own. And to make it easy for newbies, each plant has straight-forward labels that you know how much sunlight and water it needs, as well as if it’s pet-friendly.