Kyle Blackmon of Brown Harris Stevens had the priciest single-family listing to hit the Manhattan market this week with a $31 million condominium at the Zeckendorfs’ 15 Central Park West. Located on the 33rd floor of the south tower, the three-bedroom, 3,105-square-foot pad boasts Central Park, Hudson River and Columbus Circle views. The luxurious home also features floor-to-ceiling windows, a paneled bar, fireplace and bedrooms with city skyline views.
Second priciest this week is a $12 million condominium in the Ansonia at 2109 Broadway on the Upper West Side. Spread across 4,500 square feet, the home boasts high ceilings, plaster moldings, white oak floors and a library. A landscaped roofdeck once served as the owner’s farm. Brook Gay III of Michel Madie Real Estate Services has the listing.
Third on the pricey end this week is a four-bedroom co-op at 911 Park Avenue on the Upper East Side, asking $10.97 million. The home features central air conditioning, new windows and an eat-in kitchen, according to the listing. Marjorie Johnson Hewett of Brown Harris Stevens has the listing.
The cheapest single-family listing to hit the market this week is a one-bedroom co-op at 324 East 50th Street in Turtle Bay. Priced at $199,000, the unit has a rent-controlled tenant in place. The listing offers little additional detail on the apartment, which is in the hands of Douglas Elliman’s Pamela Nichols and Jason Stojkovic.
Second on the inexpensive end this week is a $225,000 one-bedroom co-op at 30 Bogardus Place in Fort George. The home boasts original wood floors, wrought-iron railings that separate the sunken living room from the dining area, built-in shelves and 9-foot ceilings throughout, according to the listing, which notes that the unit “can use some TLC” but has great bones. Carl Ekroth and Shaun Anders of Douglas Elliman have the listing.
Third most inexpensive this week is a $249,900 studio co-op at 25 Tudor City Place in Murray Hill. The air-conditioned home is listed by owner and features two closets, a full bathroom, small alcove and a roof deck with views of the Empire State Building. – Julie Strickland