Park Slope isn’t the only area where prices are creeping up. West Side brownstones are losing their rooming-house status and returning to single-family (or, more often, two- or three-couple) use. Huge high-rises continue to go up along Third Avenue. On the East Side, the same buzzword is on everyone’s lips: “Is your building going co-op? What was your inside price?” And we even hear that—now that the Lower Manhattan Expressway looks unlikely to be built across Broome Street—the loft buildings south of Houston Street are drawing interest both as artists’ studios and as spaces where creative types can live and work.
124 East 80th Street, a six-story, Georgian-style mansion between Park and Lexington Avenues: $560,000.
A three-bedroom rental at Park Avenue and 61st Street: $1,150 per month.
A six-room, three-bath co-op apartment at 1160 Park Avenue: sold for $32,700.
535 Broadway, a five-story cast-iron loft building near Spring Street: $58,000.
A two-bedroom, two-bath rental in a postwar building in the West Seventies: $590 per month.
A half-floor loft on Greenwich Street in the far West Village: for sale at approximately $20,000.
A six-room co-op on the Upper West Side: $60,000, with a monthly maintenance of $400.
120 East 37th Street, a five-story brownstone between Park and Lexington Avenues: $210,000.
A four-room rental in Mitchell-Lama housing: $120 per month.
49 Bond Street, a four-story brick building with commercial space on the ground floor and rental apartments above: sold for $24,999.
254 East 4th Street, an old-law tenement building off Avenue B: $20,100.
39 East 68th Street, a six-story limestone purchased by Roy Cohn: $325,000.
196 Berkeley Place, a four-story brownstone in prime Park Slope, one block from the park: $28,500.
A two-bedroom garden rental on President Street in Park Slope: $275 per month.
205 Berkeley Place, a two-family brownstone in Park Slope: $27,000.
1126 East 88th Street, a one-family frame house in Canarsie: $13,500.