New York City Luxury Condos
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200 East 65th Street, between Second Avenue & Third Avenue | Lenox Hill View on Map
This soaring, 50-story residential condominium tower at 200 East 65th Street on the southeast corner at Third Avenue is known as Bristol Plaza.
It was formerly known as Milro Tower using the first three letters of the last name of two of the developers, the Milstein brothers, Paul and Seymour, and the initials of the third developer, Robert Olnick.
The building was completed in 1987 and has 308 apartments.
It was designed by Ulrich Franzen & Associates and Philip Birnbaum & Associates.
60 Riverside Boulevard, between West 62nd Street & West 63rd Street | Riverside Dr./West End Ave. View on Map
Completed in 2010, the Aldyn at 60 Riverside Boulevard is located on the Upper West Side.
Apartments have tall ceilings and large windows that let in ample light. Varied and unique floor plans are also found throughout the Aldyn. Kitchens feature appliances from Smeg and Miele and bathrooms are equipped with double vanities, teak-wrapped master baths and deep soaking tubs.
Most residents of the 40-floor Aldyn have views of the Hudson River, as well as access to such amenities as a full-time doorman, concierge service, central air conditioning and heating, a health club, an intercom system, a party room, a lounge and a children’s playroom.
60 Riverside Boulevard is near to Central and Riverside Parks, the Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts and the boutiques and restaurants in Columbus Circle.
Between West 85th Street & West 86th Street | Riverside Dr./West End Ave. View on Map
535 West End Avenue is on the Upper West Side and was completed in 2011.
The building’s apartments are either half- or full-floor residences and range between 3,740 and 8,450 square feet. The light-filled units have well-appointed kitchens and bathrooms with topnotch appliances and finishes.
Amenities include a 24-hour doorman, an indoor swimming pool, a garage, a billiards and ping pong room and an expansive private dining space with an outdoor courtyard.
535 West End Avenue is near public transportation, retail stores and restaurants and it's less than a block away from Riverside Park.
1 Morton Square, between West Street & Washington Street | West Village View on Map
Designed by Costas Kondylis, One Morton Square is located in the West Village. It was completed in 2004 and contains 283 residences.
One Morton Square combines towers along West Street with low-rise buildings on the remainder of the block. There are six townhouses with bay windows, 147 lofts – some of which were delivered finished – and 135 rental apartments. Lofts and townhouses range in size from 1,160 square feet to 4,000 square feet.
Units have 10-foot-high ceilings, sprawling open floor plans and oversized windows that offer city and river views. Bedrooms are spacious and spa-like bathrooms have polished limestone and marble throughout. Gourmet kitchens have top-of-the-line, stainless steel appliances. Several units have outdoor areas.
One Morton Square offers such amenities as a full-time doorman and concierge, a children’s playroom and activity center, in-house valet service, a 3,000-square-foot, state-of-the-art fitness club and a landscaped courtyard. It is also convenient to the West Village and the Meatpacking District.
At The Northwest corner of Madison Avenue | Park/Fifth Ave. to 79th St. View on Map
The handsome, red-brick building at 15 East 69th Street occupies the Madison Avenue blockfront between 69th and 70th Streets along one of the city's most chic stretches.
It was converted into condominium apartments from a hotel in 1999. It used to be the Westbury Hotel and its last operators were Trust House Forte.
The 18-story building, which was erected in 1927, has 47 condominium apartments.
45 East 80th Street At The Northeast corner of Madison Avenue | Carnegie Hill View on Map
This clean-looking, modern, 28-story tower was completed in 1987 and was an interesting new wrinkle on the typical Manhattan "luxury" high-rise tower.
Like Citicorp Center, it has a rakish slant to its top, in this instance facing towards Central Park a block away.
One of its handsomest virtues is its limestone façade. While the truly elegant pre-war buildings were customarily clad totally in limestone, the "eye-level" approach of recent decades assumed that pedestrians were too scared to raise their eyes off the ground.
While this building may not conjure the white fantasies of the City Beautiful movement that was ushered in by the great Chicago exposition of 1893, it was a most welcome departure from recent norms as well as an sincere and quite effective attempt to be definitely modern.
Furthermore, this project, which was designed by Leibman Leibman Associates, P.C., has several double-height units facing the sidestreet, which is one of the city's nicest. Double-height "studio" (in the best sense) units are most desirable and very, very rare on the Upper East Side.
The building, which was developed by Alvin Dworman, Aaron Waxman, Shepard Forest and others, also features very large windows, excellent retail space and a sitting ledge at its base, which is very attractive, useful and rare.
Some of the units have whirlpool baths and bidets and all have intrusion alarms and TV security.
There are very few towers this close to Central Park on the Upper East Side and this very desirable condominium project is the most modern, although it should be noted that it bears a kindred relationship to another, smaller limestone tower a block and a half north on Madison Avenue.
655 Sixth Avenue, between 20th Street & 21st Street | Chelsea View on Map
This very handsome cast-iron structure was erected in 1887 as the Hugh O'Neill Dry Goods Building and is one of the highlights of the city's "Ladies Mile" retail stretch along the Avenue of the Americas south of 23rd Street that flourished at the end of the 19th Century.
Designed by Mortimer C. Merritt, it originally had tall, beehive-style domes atop the almost cylindrical towers at the corners of 20th and 21st Streets. The domes were eventually removed but its conversion to 49 condominium apartments, completed in 2007, included their restoration.
The building's name is emblazoned in relief on its pediment.
It is the oldest and most handsome of the major department store buildings along Ladies' Mile and was complemented in scale and grandeur by the Siegel-Cooper Dry Goods Store at 616-632 Avenue of the Americas, which was designed by DeLemos & Cordes and erected in 1897, and by the Simpson Crawford & Simpson dry goods store at 641 Avenue of the Americas, which was designed by William H. Hume & Son and erected in 1900.
This building has a five-story base topped by a one-story pediment story in the center of the frontage along the avenue.
In an article in The New York Times, Christopher Gray noted that the building originally had four floors and that the fifth story was added in 1895, adding that "in 1906, the O'Neill store merged with Adams Dry Goods, a one-time competitor on the block to the north....But the merged company closed in 1907, as garment-manufacturing firms invaded the side streets and drove out retail patronage."
"By the 1920s all the giant stories had been converted to lofts and manufacturing. A 1940's photograph shows the old O'Neill store occupied by the Central Time Clock Company, a machinery exchange and similar businesses. By that time, the domes had been demolished," Mr. Gray wrote.
The condo conversion by Miki Naftali of Elad Properties included a two-story roof addition and was designed by Cetra/Ruddy and the plan was approved by the city's Landmarks Preservation Commission as the building falls within the Ladies' Mile Historic District, which was created in 1989. The property was acquired by Elad in 2003 for about $37 million.
The building's façade is highly articulated with Corinthian columns and pilasters and the cast-iron façade was painted white to have the appearance of stone.
O'Neill came from Belfast and opened a dry-goods store on Broadway north of Union Square after the Civil War and in 1870 moved his store to its present location, eight years before the elevated train appeared on the avenue. Demolition of the "El" began in 1938.
His new store occupied several modest buildings on the site that he had painted yellow with black lines and brown trimmings, according to Mr. Gray.
The restoration of the domes pleased many preservationists but their large bulbous forms in fact are more quaint than beautiful and the domeless building had a very appealing and modern affect. One could almost compare it to the purity and strength and good design of projects by architect Richard Meier.
The lower three floors of the building have taller and broader windows than those on the higher floors.
The addition of two penthouse floors, setback from the street wall, to the existing building results from a zoning lot merger and easement agreement with the Congregation of Shearith Israel, the owners of the Shearith Israel Cemetery on 21st Street.
The building is across the avenue from the landmarked Church of the Holy Communion complex, which is occupied by a nightclub.
This neighborhood is convenient to Greenwich Village, Chelsea, and the Flatiron District and abounds in restaurants. The area has undergone significant upgrading and several new residential towers have sprouted above 23rd Street in the former flower district along the avenue.
The area has good public transportation.
429 Greenwich Street, between Laight Street & Vestry Street | Tribeca View on Map
This very handsome pre-war, 11-story building was erected in 1887 and was converted to a condominium with 28 apartments.
It is located on one of the city's most attractive streets of converted lofts and it has a doorman and an attractive, spacious lobby with a fountain and apartments with high ceilings. It has arched windows on its four top floors and an excellent TriBeCa location, two short blocks from the highway on West Street and flour blocks south of Canal Street. There are many attractive restaurants in this neighborhood, which is not too far from City Hall and the Financial District.
The building has a garage and nice architectural detailing. It has no health club, no balconies and no sidewalk landscaping. It is on a cobbled street and there are garages nearby but supermarkets and public transportation are several blocks away.
301 West 57th Street, between Eighth Avenue & Ninth Avenue | Midtown West View on Map
Central Park Place at 301 West 57th Street is situated two blocks from Central Park and across from the Hearst Tower.
Residences feature five sided bay windows with views of the park, the fountains at Columbus Circle and the city skyline. Units are spacious and are distinguished by their varied layouts, modern appliances and well-appointed master bathrooms.
Central Park Place offers a number of amenities designed to further enhance the quality of residential life: services include a full-time doorman, premiere concierge service, a health club with swimming pool and sauna, a banquet room, a roof deck and courtyard and suites that residents may rent for visiting family or guests.
It is within walking distance to the Midtown business district and Columbus Circle provides a unique transportation hub where many subway lines converge, opening up quick and easy access to the rest of Manhattan.
205 West 76th Street, between Broadway & Amsterdam Avenue | Broadway Corridor View on Map
The Harrison at 205 West 76th Street is situated on the Upper West Side and is comprised of two separate buildings designed to blend in with the neighborhood’s pre-war architecture.
Constructed in 2009, it features more than 120 residences in its two towers. The Harrison is also LEED-certified, as units are equipped with modern appliances that are Energy Star-rated. Master bathrooms have premium fixtures and marble finishes and all apartments feature large, energy efficient windows that help regulate temperature, reducing monthly heating and cooling bills.
Amenities include concierge service, a full-time doorman, an entertainment lounge, a landscaped courtyard, a children’s playroom, a rooftop deck, a garage and a health and fitness club. Located between Broadway and Amsterdam Avenue, the Harrison is near cultural and entertainment attractions including the Beacon Theater, Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts, Central Park and the American Museum of Natural History. Public transportation is only a few blocks away.
At The Southeast corner of Tenth Avenue | Chelsea View on Map
456 West 19th Street is located in Chelsea between Ninth and Tenth Avenues and was designed by Cary Tamarkin. It is distinguished by its top half, which is set back and curved.
It is near the High Line, an elevated park that stretches along the Hudson River, and, after two years of construction, opened in 2010. 456 West 19th Street contains 22 duplex units that are light-filled and spacious, ranging from 1,100 to 3,000 square feet. Residences also feature large windows offering expansive views of the Manhattan skyline and Hudson River and kitchens and bathrooms equipped with modern appliances from Miele and Sub Zero and premium, Arne Jacobsen fixtures.
456 West 19th Street amenities include an attended lobby, central air conditioning, a roof deck and washer and dryer units. It is also located close to the neighborhood’s shops, restaurants and art galleries, as well as the Chelsea Piers entertainment complex.
10 Little West Street, between Battery Place & First Place | Battery Park City View on Map
Located at 10 West Street in Battery Park City, the Residences at the Ritz-Carlton opened in November 2001.
It contains 122 apartments and 311 Ritz-Carlton hotel rooms. Units - which quickly sold out when they were first put on the market - feature large windows, modern kitchens and master bathrooms with premium fixtures. Its spacious residences are also distinguished by their varied floor plans. Some apartments boast such impressive touches as motorized window shade systems and marble-lined foyers.
Residents are treated to the same perks and services as hotel guests and have access to such amenities as a full-time doorman, concierge service, an elevator attendant, central air conditioning, a full-service garage, a health club, a garden, a pool, a roof deck, a business center, a children’s playroom, valet parking and a private lounge.
10 West Street overlooks the harbor and the Statue of Liberty. The Bowling Green subway station is just a few blocks away.
27 North Moore Street, between Varick Street & Hudson Street | Tribeca View on Map
This attractive pre-war former "ice house" was erected in 1905 and converted by Joseph Pell Lombardi, the very active converter of prime downtown properties, to residential condominiums in 1999.
Mr. Lombardi was able to convince the city's Landmarks Preservation Commission to cut a large hole in the middle of this 10-story structure to provide "light and air" for the apartments and to transfer that bulk to the top of the building where he added two setback floors.
The building is located in the TriBeca West Historic District between Varick and Hudson Streets. The building is one block south of Ericcson Place, the southern boundary of Hudson Square, which is a block below Canal Street.
The building has a Romanesque Revival façade with six large arched windows topping its six vertical bays at the 9th floor.
The building has a very wide hanging shed canopy typical of many industrial buildings of the era.
The units have Viking stoves, Sub-Zero refrigerators, satellite television, granite countertops in the kitchens and gas fireplaces.
The building has a 24-hour doorman, an exercise center and a live-in superintendent.
Elevators open directly into the apartments.
Mr. Pell's other projects include Liberty Tower, the Mohawk Atelier, the Juilliard Building, the United States Sugar Building, 30 Crosby Street, the Lofts of Greene Street, Mercer Greene, 70 Greene Street, the Pearline Soap Atelier and the Fairchild.
160 West 66th Street, between Amsterdam Avenue & Broadway | Lincoln Center View on Map
As the only residential building located within the Lincoln Center of the Performing Arts complex, 3 Lincoln Center is a mixed-use tower that houses Lincoln Center offices in its lower floors and apartments on its upper floors.
It has two entrances and its western location produces sweeping views of the Hudson River and the skylines of Manhattan and New Jersey. 3 Lincoln Center residences have windowed chef’s kitchens equipped with top-of-the-line appliances, granite floors and countertops. Bathrooms are appointed in luxurious marble and are outfitted with topnotch fixtures and finishes.
Amenities at 3 Lincoln Center include doorman and concierge service available 24-hours a day and a full-service parking garage on-site. It also has a private, state-of-the-art health club, the Center Club, which features a 60-foot swimming pool, a sauna, a steam room and aerobic exercise rooms.
240 Riverside Boulevard, between West 71st Street & West 72nd Street | Riverside Dr./West End Ave. View on Map
Located at 72nd Street at Riverside Boulevard, the 31-story Heritage at Trump Place is arguably the finest of the Trump Place development.
Residences at the Heritage at Trump Place have mahogany herringbone floors, expansive sound-proofed windows, individual climate control and state-of-the-art telecommunications and entertainment systems, including high-speed Internet access and high-definition TV. Modern kitchens are styled with imported cabinetry, premium granite countertops and top-of-the-line stainless steel appliances. Master baths and powder rooms are appointed in luxurious marble with elegant vanities, fixtures and finishes.
The attention to detail continues with the Heritage's amenities, which include a round-the-clock, hotel-style doorman, concierge and valet service, two swimming pools, a health club with steam rooms, saunas and aerobic studios, on-site valet parking, a private screening room, an entertainment suite with catering kitchen, a children’s playroom and a landscaped atrium courtyard.
Trump Place offers residents easy access to Riverside Park and the Hudson River Esplanade, with the former featuring pedestrian walkways and bicycle trails, numerous sports fields and courts, a skate park and playgrounds.