Steepest, cheapest listings to hit Manhattan this week

On the high end: a penthouse in the sky. On the low end: a one-bedroom co-op in Harlem

November 14, 2014 03:45PM

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The priciest listing to hit the market in Manhattan this week was a penthouse at 11 East 68th Street for $46.5 million. Douglas Elliman’s Madeline Hult Elghanayan and Sabrina Saltiel had the listing. The unit is 6,758 square feet and comes with five bedrooms and seven bathrooms. The price comes down to $6,880 per square foot for this condo at the Marquand. Shelton, Mindel & Associates designed the building. The Penthouse East in the luxury Lenox Hill property is a triplex perched on the roof. 

Douglas Elliman’s Suzan Kremer had the week’s second priciest listing, with an 8,500-square-foot townhouse at 163 East 64th Street for $27.5 million, or $3,235 per square foot. The homes comes with five bedrooms and eight bathrooms. While built in 1872 by architect John G. Prague, the mansion has been renovated “with grandeur and elegance,” according to the listing. The Neo-Georgian mansion has a raked limestone and red clay brick facade.

The third most expensive unit of the week, is an 11-room duplex at Extell Development’s 50 Riverside Boulevard for $25.8 million. The seven-bedroom unit in the Lincoln Square building, which is a total of 6,058 square feet, also includes nine bathrooms. The unit is currently listed by One Riverside Park Sales & Design Center together with Corcoran. The duplex also comes with a 3,621-square-foot Private Terrace and a private swimming pool, according to the listing.

Halstead Property’s Cedric Leake had the week’s cheapest listing, with a $109,000 studio in East Harlem. The unit at 18 East 132nd Street, which has income restrictions, includes one bedroom and the buyer will need co-op board approval. Pets are allowed in the 132nd Street unit.

The second and third units were both listed at 50 West 112th Street, near Central Park. One-bedroom units, both on the third and the fifth floor, hit the market this week. Halstead’s Shanae Walker and Wayne Cook have both listings. The historic building is seven stories tall and has 62 units. Purchasing the units will require co-op board approval. The building includes a concierge, a laundry room and bike storage. — Claire Moses


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