Search Result for townhouse

Listing images courtesy of Douglas Elliman

This state-of-the-art townhouse in Boerum Hill was built in 1910, but a 2018 overhaul reimagined it as a contemporary, light-filled, and tech-focused home. Located at 150 Bergen Street and asking $8,495,000, the townhouse has five bedrooms and a studio apartment, as well as fun additions like a glass elevator, wine cellar, home gym with a cedar-paneled sauna, and a roof deck with a motorized skybox.

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All images courtesy of ODA New York

In preparation for a spring sales launch, new details and a teaser website for the 12-floor residential building at 208 Delancey Street on the Lower East Side have been revealed. As first spotted by New York Yimby, fresh renderings of the ODA New York-designed project show a bright lobby with a natural color scheme and an impressive rooftop terrace with plantings and multi-use areas. In total, the building measures 85,000 square feet and contains 85 units, including two ground-floor townhouses.

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Listing photos courtesy of Compass

Though Mark Rothko is best known for having a studio down on the Bowery, at the end of his life, he lived in a prestigious townhouse on the Upper East Side, where he put a studio on the top floor. Located at 118 East 95th Street, the beautiful four-bedroom home just hit the market for $7,495,000. It has elegant details all throughout, as well as an extra-large, enchanted garden.

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Photo credit: DDreps

True to its Red Hook roots, this newly reimagined property is completely unique, blending laid-back vibes reminiscent of a California surf shack with contemporary design and industrial touches. The house itself is tiny, with just two rooms and a bathroom, but there’s a separate detached worked studio, a roof deck, and an outdoor oasis complete with two decks, a covered patio, and even a fire pit. This magical home is now on the market for $1,595,000.

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Listing photos by Mentis Photography for Sotheby’s International Realty

Visions of a medieval castle or Bavarian lodge come to mind when looking at the incredible woodwork throughout this Yorkville maisonette. But all of the hand-carved wood finishes and ceilings were designed by former Columbia University campus architect and architectural history professor Dean Telfer. Located at the pre-war co-op 520 East 86th Street, the three-bedroom duplex is on the market for $2,995,000.

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Listing photos courtesy of Compass

There are plenty of beautiful townhouses in Brooklyn Heights, but perhaps none check off as many boxes in the luxury category as this one at 149 Clinton Street. Asking $10,950,000, the 121-year-old home sits on the corner of Schermerhorn Street, affording it an extra-large lot that can accommodate a two-car garage. Other high-end perks include a brick wine cave, a glass-enclosed stairway as well as an elevator, and a full roof deck. And with five bedrooms, five bathrooms, and a rec room, there’s plenty of space for everyone.

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Listing images courtesy of The Corcoran Group

Just listed for $15,995,000, this Chelsea townhouse at 328 West 23rd Street will have you drooling from the first look. In addition to the decadent decor and architecture, the home has three large balconies, a full-length roof terrace, and a large garden complete with a hot tub. It also has a very cool 1,000-bottle wine cellar that even has a dumbwaiter to move the wine to the level above. The bragging rights don’t stop here, though. The house was built in the 1850s and later served as a convent for the “Sisters of Saint Agnes,” a charitable order, and when visiting New York, Mother Teresa stayed here.

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Listing images courtesy of Douglas Elliman

Not only does this Gramercy co-op come with a coveted key to the park, it has its own magical outdoor oasis for the asking price of $3,495,000. Located within the historic townhouse at 10 Gramercy Park South, the two-bedroom home underwent a modern renovation that retained its old-warm charm. Highlights include original moldings, an elegant marble fireplace mantle, and floor-to-ceiling French doors that lead to the planted garden.

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Listing photos courtesy of Brown Harris Stevens

It’s not often you find a Craftsman-style home in the northeast, which is why we were so taken with this freestanding house in Hoboken. Located at 819 Hudson Street, a block full of beautiful historic homes, it was built in 1912 and has changed hands only three times since then. The current owner underwent an extensive two-year renovation that included a 2,000+ square-foot extension, which brings the house to a total of 5,200 square feet, six bedrooms, and a full-floor rec room. Plus, because it’s on an oversized lot, the backyard is extra large.

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Map data © 2020 Google

New York City has officially purchased the property at 227 Duffield Street, a 19th-century rowhouse in Downtown Brooklyn recently designated as a landmark for its ties to the abolitionist movement. The Landmarks Preservation Commission last month granted landmark status to the home, occupied by known abolitionists Harriet and Thomas Truesdell from 1851 to 1863, after years of advocacy and a threat by a developer to raze it and build a mixed-use building in its place. First Lady Chirlane McCray, who has been a vocal advocate for the preservation of the site, announced the purchase during Mayor Bill de Blasio’s briefing on Monday and said the deal ensures the property will be “protected and celebrated for a very long time.”

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