Built in 1899, the two-family home has a modest façade with carved window lintels and an intact cornice. One in a row of three similar houses, it’s basement level is brownstone and the upper two stories are brick.
Inside, the refined details continue with decorative picture moldings and original tin ceilings.
Historic, intricate window moldings are the centerpiece of the dining room, and the living space opens up to an outdoor deck overlooking the backyard. The entire home, including the one-bedroom, garden-level rental, is completely renovated and has new oak floors.
Does this updated take on a traditional townhouse warrant the selling price? Let us know your thoughts in the comments section.
Images via Corcoran
Neighborhoods : Park Slope