Priciest, cheapest units to hit the market

This week's two priciest listings feature views of Central Park
December 21, 2012 12:30PM

Serena Boardman of Sotheby’s International Realty has the priciest listing to hit the Manhattan market this week, according to The unit is a co-op at the Sherry Netherland, located at 781 Fifth Avenue at 59th Street, and has two bedrooms and three bathrooms. It has a $9.5 million asking price. The home has Central Park views and the master bedroom has an Art Deco marble bathroom.

The second priciest listing this week is for a 1,832-square-foot condominium unit at the Time Warner Center, located at 25 Columbus Circle. Ostrov Realty Group’s Irina Levieva has the listing with a list price of $8.3 million. The unit is situated on a corner of the building and offers Central Park views.

A three-bedroom, two-bathroom condo penthouse home is the week’s next most expensive listing. Located at 345 Meatpacking at 345 West 14th Street, the Corcoran Group’s Tamir Shemesh has the listing with an asking price of $6.8 million. The home measures 1,988 square feet and has a 185-square Foot Private Terrace. The home also has 7-inch-wide plank Austrian Oak flooring and custom interior doors.

The week’s least expensive home is located at 660 Saint Nicholas Avenue in Hamilton Heights. Listed at $239,000, the 534-square-foot co-op home has hardwood flooring and wood cabinetry. There are two bedrooms and one bathroom. Julia Torrence at Torrence Real Estate, LLC has the listing.

The next cheapest listing ticks in at $259,000. The 300-square-foot studio co-op is listed by Marti Wheat and Patrick Deegan at Corcoran and is located at 457 West 57th Street between Ninth and Tenth avenues. The listing says the home is outfitted with California Closets.

Head north to Inwood to find this week’s third priciest listing, at 60 Cooper Street. Simone Song at Simone Song Properties, LLC has the listing for the 835-square-foot, one-bedroom, one-bathroom co-op home. It has a $299,000 ask. The home is located inside an Art Deco property and has intact period details, the listing says. — Zachary Kussin