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160 Riverside Drive is a sought-after pre-war cooperative building built in 1929, located on the North corner of 88th Street. This attractive mid-sized building has an elegant tan-colored brick façade with striking arched windows running along the seventh and top floors of the building. 160 Riverside Drive has 16 stories and has approximately 70 units, ranging from gracious 1-Bedrooms to grand, 8-room homes with 3 Bedrooms and 3 Baths totaling approximately 2,200 square feet. Those with Western Exposures have direct Park and River views. The apartments have charming original details with high ceilings, arched doorways, hardwood floors, (3 comments)
210 Riverside Drive is a handsome prewar Co-op built in 1909 by the prolific architectural firm, Schwartz & Gross. With twelve floors and approximately 88 units, 210 Riverside Drive was designed in an ornate Renaissance style with a rusticated base and symmetrical brick façade with elaborate decorative plasterwork particularly on the top portion of the building. The elegant marble lobby has coffered ceilings, beautiful original Tiffany-style stained glass windows, and was featured in the popular 1998 film, You've Got Mail, as "Joe Fox's" (Tom Hanks) building lobby. The residences feature generously proportioned rooms, high ceilings, charming arched doorways, and (3 comments)
600 West End Avenue is a white glove, prewar cooperative located on the northeast corner of 89th Street and West End Avenue. 600 West End Avenue is one of the more ornate and attractive buildings on West End Avenue, built in 1910 by Schwartz & Gross and converted to cooperative in 1978. The base of the building is limestone, covering the first three stories while the bulk of the building is brown brick and the upper two stories match the lower portion in limestone, with decorative sculptural flourishes, a balustrade running along the 11th floor, and decorative glazed terracotta shields (0 comments)
240 West End Avenue is a rare prewar condominium just recently converted from a rental building in 2009. This elegant mid-sized building was designed by the renowned New York City architect, Rosario Candela in 1925 and has 16 floors and approximately 64 units ranging in size from 1-Bedroom homes to grand-scale full floor residences of 5 Bedrooms, 5 Baths, and just shy of 3500 square feet. The building facade is brick with ornamental stonework and flourishes on the top portion. The newly restored residences preserve the charm of the original architectural style but have reconfigured some floorplans to suit (0 comments)
267 West 89th Street~ is a boutique prewar cooperative located midway between Broadway and West End Avenue on the North side of 89th Street. Built in 1910 and converted to cooperative in 1983, 267 West 89th Street, is a well-run building with gracious prewar layouts, and apartments ranging in size from One-Bedroom to Three-Bedroom homes with traditional layouts: Edwardian Fives with 1 Bedroom, Formal Dining Room and Maids Room, and Classic Six and Seven Room apartments with 2 and 3 Bedrooms respectively, plus formal dining room and maid's room. For a more modern lifestyle, purchasers may wish to convert dining (0 comments)
1025 Fifth Avenue is one of the most prestigious Fifth Avenue addresses, located between 83rd and 84th Streets, directly across the street from the Metropolitan Museum of Art. Unlike the prewar buildings on either side, 1025 Fifth Avenue is a postwar building, marked by a long canopy that extends deeply to the actual entrance to the building lobby, which is set-back, creating a gap between 1020 Fifth Avenue, a stately prewar co-op just south of 1025 Fifth, and three former mansions north of 1025 Fifth Avenue. The actual building is composed of two mid-block buildings on 83rd and 84th Streets that are (6 comments)
The Morgan Park, 30 East 37th Street is a mid-sized brick building built in 1950 by quintessential NYC architectural group Emery Roth & Sons. Located in the heart of midtown East on an elegant block between Madison and Park Avenues, The Morgan Park has the charm and character of a boutique prewar building, with beamed ceilings, slightly higher than the typical post-war buildings built in the 1950's and beyond. Many of the south-facing apartments have views of the cultural establishment that gave the condominium its name, The Morgan Library, which is located (4 comments)
Disclaimer: ActiveRain Corp. does not necessarily endorse the real estate agents, loan officers and brokers listed on this site. These real estate profiles, blogs and blog entries are provided here as a courtesy to our visitors to help them make an informed decision when buying or selling a house. ActiveRain Corp. takes no responsibility for the content in these profiles, that are written by the members of this community.