Tag: Holland Tunnel

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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hyper-local (6th floor) Tribeca loft market at 44 Laight Street up 17% in 17 months

not much of an outlier from overall Manhattan residential real estate market, however An index is one thing, but real (individual) data points are another. It should no longer be headline news that a particular downtown Manhattan loft resells in

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what has changed at Cobblestone Lofts, 28 Laight Street, since 2005?

warning: no rational market aheadTo answer the headline question quickly (as if there were any mystery to it): nothing significant has changed  since 2005 about the new-in-2001 multi-building residential loft conversion known as 28 Laight Street, the Cobblestone Lofts. It

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161 Hudson Street closes off 2.5% since (late) 2007

crude measures are, well, crudeRegular readers of Manhattan Loft Guy know that I am enamored of the power (well, potential) of the Master List of Manhattan Lofts Sold Since November 2008, and that one of my favorite uses to date

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tunnel living has its benefits, as 19 Beach Street loft sells up 22% over 2005

though 10% less than the seller wantedThis looks like a win to me: the “2,980 sq ft” Manhattan loft on the 5th floor at 19 Beach Street sold on December 7 at $3.595mm, apparently in the same condition as when

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why did 288 West Street lofts close with such a wide spread?

why would “gut” beat “restored”?There is a puzzle about the last two Manhattan loft sales at 288 West Street at the extreme northwest corner of Tribeca that might be one of those always-easy-when-you-know-the-answer puzzles. Two lofts that sound the same

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28 Laight Street loft sale under-performs neighbor's sale

not like young Yankee pitchersThe Manhattan loft #5C at 28 Laight Street (Cobblestone Lofts, converted to condominiums in 2001) came to market last Fall just two days after the neighbor downstairs in loft #2B went to contract. These neighboring lofts

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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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short One York v. tall tower / NY Post offers part of the (temporary) sculpture garden story

we’ve been here before (recently)Today’s NY Post residential real estate section has two pieces of interest to Manhattan loft aficionados by Max Gross. One is a love note to the southernmost blocks in Soho, with recaps of hotels, condo development

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a tale of two Ones in Tribeca, Worth vs. York

sounds like the Wars of the RosesYork against Worth. New uber-condo against 6th floor walk-up. $1,091/ft against $757/ft. $1,065,000 against $1,059,581, which is the only way these two Manhattan lofts are close to each other. (Unless you consider 6 blocks

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