Tag: Elevator

rising tide meets patient seller, so 13 Jay Street loft sells

April 4 listing leads to April 10 deal for Tribeca loft, though there were many holidays in between Far be it from Manhattan Loft Guy to tempt fate by saying something like “there’s nothing worse than …”, as Life can surprise you

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if you squint long enough, 44 Lispenard Street loft outperformed The Market

playing with numbers in Tribeca … just playin’ StreetEasy is hit-and-miss with past sales history of Manhattan lofts, but with the “1,527 sq ft” loft on the 3rd floor at 44 Lispenard Street (in the original triangle / trapezoid below Canal)

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one of the rare small lofts of Tribeca sells at 151 Hudson Street in need of architect for $1,374/ft

right size, but hard to see as starter loft at that price There are not many lofts in Tribeca the size of the “963 sq ft” Manhattan loft #6 at 151 Hudson Street and if its recent sale at $1.325mm is

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ceilings + columns + beams + brick get authentic Soho loft huge premium, despite steps

bringing together Manhattan loft threads about walk-ups and character Of course the recently sold “1,550 sq ft” Manhattan loft #3R at 132 Greene Street at the top middle of prime Soho is most obviously noteworthy because it sold for $2.351mm

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77 White Street loft lacks “bedrooms” because elevator is in the wrong place

  sold for many dollars, nonetheless Yesterday, it was dark bedrooms being switched (September 12, flipping the dark bedrooms earns 100 Hudson Street loft 20% premium over (near) Peak); today it is a funky floor plan for a Long-and-Narrow Tribeca

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all Soho is not alike: 12 Wooster Street loft sells for $869/ft after renovation

go figure (please show your worksheet)Even a sub-market like Soho has outliers. Regular readers of Manhattan Loft Guy know why Soho and Tribeca are high-end price outliers in the overall Manhattan residential real estate market (e.g., February 2, Tribeca and

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walking up is hard to do: primitive loft at 37 Walker Street sells with 4 flights of stairs down 5% since 2006, sorta

how many stairs in the listing?I am going to try very hard not to snark (too much) about the broker babble that supported the recent sale of the sizzling pad (oops) “2,191 sq ft” Manhattan loft on the top two

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painful renovation of 22 Wooster Street loft nets $550k over Peak

errr … “painstaking”I loved the huge 2-bedroom (“3,200 sq ft”) Manhattan loft #4C at 22 Wooster Street when I saw it with some buyers when it was asking $4.35mm, but not so much that my people bid on it. The

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thinking better of the price increase, 34 Laight Street loft sells

odd way to signal negotiabilityThe Manhattan loft on the 2nd floor of 34 Laight Street has a listing history you don’t see every day: to market at $1.895mm on November 5, price increase to $2.1mm on January 7, contract by

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down and down 44 Walker Street loft closes after a year, off 7% since Peak

ominous trend lineThe Manhattan loft on the 4th floor at 44 Walker Street closed on April 26 at $1.79mm, which seems not particularly brag-worthy given that it started the marketing campaign way back on November 26, 2009 at $2.3mm. But

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