408 Greenwich Street

Cool Listings, Quirky Homes, Tribeca

This $8M Tribeca Loft Is a Real Eye-Opener

By Michelle Cohen, Tue, October 27, 2015

408 Greenwich Street, Tribeca real estate, Tribeca lofts, quirky NYC homes

Though you might wish you left them closed.

As the listing says, this full-floor condominium at 408 Greenwich Street is indeed a quintessential Tribeca loft–over 3,500 square feet of space, two bedrooms, a private key-locked elevator, ten-foot floor-to-ceiling arched windows looking out over beautiful Greenwich and Hubert Streets…they’re all there. “The moment that you step inside you are surrounded by pure opulence.” That’s the part that makes this home a little more unique. Is it $8 million unique (it’s also available as a rental for $26.5K/month)? You decide. “Hit one button for your programmable lighting system and let the experience begin.”

Hit it, Maestro

Interiors, Recent Sales, Tribeca

Flashy Designer Loft in Tribeca Sells for $9.25M

By Dana Schulz, Thu, April 16, 2015

408 Greenwich Street, Jennifer Tonkel, Kemble Interiors, Tribeca loft

It’s always interesting to see how architects and designers outfit their personal homes, and in this case the answer is very lavishly. Jennifer Tonkel, an interior designer at Kemble Interiors, along with her husband Carlos Fierro, bought this 3,650-square-foot loft at 408 Greenwich Street in Tribeca for $7.64 million in 2008, and after decorating it to their hearts’ content, listed it for $10.75 million just about a year ago. The impressive home has now sold for $9.25 million, according to city records released today.

Tour the designer pad here

Featured Story

Features, People, Starchitecture

Morris Adjmi

Have you ever seen an interesting building and wondered if it was old, new, or somewhere in between?  If so, there’s a good chance you were looking at one of Morris Adjmi‘s creations. This is the brilliance of the architect–his buildings focus on the fundamentals of design, blending in with their historic surroundings, but still showcasing subtle, modern touches that make them unique.

While Adjmi’s contemporaries seem to be in a race to build the tallest, glassiest building in town, he has become the go-to architect for downtown developers thanks to his utilitarian- and industrial-influenced designs.  After opening his own firm MA in 1997, Adjmi gained permanent notoriety with the Scholastic Building in SoHo, a 2001 project he collaborated on with Pritzker Prize winner Aldo Rossi. It was the first example of new construction in the SoHo Cast-Iron Historic District, and architecture Paul Goldberger said it was “a building that will teach generations of architects the proper way to respond to historic contexts.”

More on Adjmi’s work right ahead

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