67 Hudson Street

Historic Homes, Recent Sales, Tribeca

All photos courtesy of Eitan Gamliely for Sotheby’s International Realty

After nearly a decade on the market, a Tribeca home that has its own skybridge has sold for $24,000,000 in an off-market sale. The unusual listing included a townhouse at 9 Jay Street and a separate loft condo at 67 Hudson Street, connected by the famed footbridge suspended over Staple Street. The deal sets a new record for the highest per square foot sale for a townhouse in the neighborhood.

Find out more

Cool Listings, Historic Homes, Tribeca

Just about three years ago, 6sqft reported that one of Tribeca‘s more unusual architectural offerings, the 8,170-square-foot townhouse at 9 Jay Street that includes the famous Staple Street Skybridge, was for sale. The building, the pedestrian skybridge and loft condo it connects to–once the home and studio of iconic 1980s fashion designer Zoran Ladicorbic–were asking $50 million. Now, the quirky collection is back on the market with a hefty $15 million price chop, asking $35 million. The new ask comes with 4,080 square feet of air rights, and from the looks of the building’s wide open interiors, the options for a new buyer are many.

What’s inside?

Cool Listings, Historic Homes, Quirky Homes, Tribeca

Staple Street Skybridge, 9 Jay Street, 67 Hudson Street, NYC skybridge, Tribeca real estate

Last month, 6sqft found out about the amazing pair of Tribeca listings that includes one of Manhattan’s last skybridges, and shortly thereafter we were teased with a floorplan of the property, which spans 9 Jay Street and 67 Hudson #3AB. It was said to be a pocket listing, but today the Wall Street Journal noticed the official public listing, which has the three-story townhouse and one-bedroom apartment set at a combined price of $50 million. What’s more surprising than the price being $20 million over initial estimates is the interior photos. Because of the quirky skybridge one would have assumed that the homes were historic, funky, or a combination of both, but they’re in fact completely bare and stark.

Check out all the photos

Cool Listings, Historic Homes, Quirky Homes, Tribeca

Staple Street Skybridge, NYC pedestrian bridges, Zoran Ladicorbic, 67 Hudson Street, New York Hospital's House of Relief, 9 Jay Street

Details were scarce when it was announced last week that one of Manhattan’s last sky bridges was coming to the market. As it turns out, the property, which spans 9 Jay Street and 67 Hudson #3AB, is a pocket listing being marketed by brokers Ryan Serhant and Kaptan Unugur of Nestseekers. Tribeca Citizen, however, was able to score the floor plan of the massive home, and a pretty nifty rendering offering color-coded a street view of what you’d be buying—if you were to snap up the home, which is going for a reported $30 million.

See more here

Cool Listings, Quirky Homes, Tribeca

You Can Call One of Manhattan’s Last Skybridges Home

By Dana Schulz, Thu, September 10, 2015

Staple Street Skybridge, NYC pedestrian bridges, 67 Hudson Street, 9 Jay Street

Image via vivnsect’s flickr

We’ve seen our fair share of quirky listings before, but a personal skybridge included with an apartment is a first. Gothamist reports that, in a very serendipitous twist of fate, the two Tribeca residences (one a townhouse, one an apartment) on either side of the Staple Street skybridge are currently for sale. And according to the Post, the whole package will cost you $30 million.

In a recent newsletter, Town Real Estate noted the unusual offering: “By way of total coincidence, 9 Jay Street and 67 Hudson #3B are being offered for sale, off market, by one of those guys on ‘Million Dollar Listing.’ This will include the bridge connecting 9 Jay to the third floor apartment across Staple Street. Yes—the bridge will be all yours. The interiors are extremely bare, and open, compared to the historical exteriors. The price is available by request only.”

More on the historic skybridge



Thank you, your sign-up request was successful!
This email address is already subscribed, thank you!
Please provide a valid email address.
Please complete the CAPTCHA.
Oops. Something went wrong. Please try again later.