A couple of Park Slope townhouse listings are battling to set a new record price for a Brooklyn single-family home and now, a new listing in Cobble Hill totaling more than 10,000 square feet is slated to get in on the action.
The property, at 177 Pacific Street between Court and Clinton streets, is set to come on the market today asking around $16 million, The Real Deal has learned. That’s $4 million more than the current Brooklyn record, which was set by a Brooklyn Heights property at 70 Willow Street in 2012.
Douglas Elliman’s Alexander Maroni and Bren Salamon, both of the firm’s Carroll Gardens office, have the listing.
Maroni called the property “the most exquisite renovation project” he’d ever seen in Brooklyn. “Getting 10,000 square feet in brownstone Brooklyn is virtually impossible,” he said. “On a price per square foot basis, [$16 million] is high, but it’s not unheard of high. It should be a record breaker.”
Other Brooklyn homes with potentially record-breaking price tags include a Federal-style townhouse at 104 Willow Street asking $12 million, the 50-foot-wide Tracy Mansion at 105 Eighth Avenue asking $15 million and a seven-bedroom property at 45 Montgomery Place asking $14 million.
The Tracy Mansion originally asked $25 million but later dropped its price.
The four-story carriage house on Pacific Street has four interior parking spots and amenities such as a 20-person movie theater, a gym, a wine cellar and bar, a 2,600-square-foot roof garden, and an outdoor kitchen and elevator.
There are six bedrooms and nine bathrooms as well as a 60-foot atrium, according to the listing.
The home is owned by 177 Realty Corp., a company with an address on Victory Boulevard in Staten Island. The company appears to have purchased the property for just $1.5 million in 2011, property records show, but Maroni said that figure was inaccurate. The resident’s identity was not clear, and Maroni declined to comment other than to say that the seller was New York-based and had spent close to $5 million renovating the property.
“He customized this house for himself to live in,” Maroni said, “but then decided he was willing to sell it.”
The Willow Street property was once home to famed writer Truman Capote.