The priciest Manhattan home to hit the market this week is a townhouse at 19 East 70th Street, home to the Knoedler & Company gallery, according to Streeteasy.com. The Italian Renaissance townhouse with elevator, built in 1909 by architect Thornton Chard, has a listing price of $59.5 million and is being marketed by Sotheby’s International Realty’s Eva J. Mohr.
The second most expensive home to come online this week is a 45th-floor penthouse unit in the Park Avenue Place Condominium at 50 East 55th Street. The three-bedroom, three-and-a-half-bath condominium unit has an asking price of $12 million, and is being listed by Sule Haskell of Prudential Douglas Elliman.
The third priciest new listing this week is a three-bedroom, three-and-a-half bath condo at Trump International, at 1 Central Park West. Unit 33D has an asking price of $7.5 million and is being marketed by Leighton Candler from the Corcoran Group.
The cheapest Manhattan unit become available this week is a prewar studio co-op at 127 West 96th Street, according to Streeteasy.com. The listing for apartment 14G, which has a $315,000 asking price, boasts that no co-op board approval is required. Sean Oakes of Halstead Property has the listing.
The second least expensive home is an alcove studio at 311 East 71st Street with an asking price of $325,000. Apartment 7D, a co-op unit, has a separate kitchen and is being listed by Howard Hauptman and Ruby Baum of City-Spaces.
The third cheapest home to hit the market this week is unit 2F at 720 Fort Washington Avenue, near Fort Tryon Park in Washington Heights. The one-bedroom, one-bath apartment is being marketed by Francisco Menendez and Maria McCallister from Barak Realty, with an asking price of $347,000.