Priciest, cheapest units to hit the market

TRD New York /
Apr.April 19, 2013 12:30 PM

Matthew George and Michael Moran at Douglas Elliman have the week’s most expensive listing to hit the Manhattan market, according to StreetEasy. Located at 240 Riverside Boulevard in Lincoln Square, this full-floor penthouse unit has an asking price of $22 million. The condominium home has four bedrooms, 4.5 bathrooms and 4,673 square feet. Special amenities include two terraces, walk-in closets and a Jacuzzi tub in the master bathroom.

The next priciest home this week is a single-family townhouse located at 53 West 88th Street on the Upper West Side. Mike Sieger of Fenwick Keats has the listing with an asking price of $15.5 million. The home stands six stories and 20 feet wide. There are roughly 8,000 interior square feet and 1,000 exterior square feet, encompassing a garden, two terraces and a roof deck. The home has a wine cellar, two gas fireplaces and one wood-burning fireplace.

Head to the Upper East Side, where Nancy Elias and Diane Abrams of Brown Harris Stevens have the next priciest listing this week. The co-op unit is located at 956 Fifth Avenue and has four bedrooms and five bathrooms. The home also comes with Central Park and George Washington Bridge views and herringbone hardwood flooring. The asking price is $12.8 million.

Farther uptown, specifically 1867 Adam Clayton Powell Jr. Boulevard, is where the week’s least expensive unit is located. The asking price for this one-bedroom co-op is $175,000. Nyron Chinsang at Gold Key Group has the listing.

Joe Azar and Edward Kapson of Town Residential have the week’s next cheapest listing, which is located at 100 Overlook Terrace in Hudson Heights. The asking price for this studio co-op is $184,000. The home has a renovated bathroom, according to the listing.

The next cheapest listing this week is located at 585 West 214th Street in Inwood. Listed with the Corcoran Group’s Kelly Cole, this $199,000 studio co-op has Inwood Park views. The home also has a renovated kitchen, featuring maple cabinets and a dishwasher. —Zachary Kussin


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