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Taking Inventory: Central Park West

Every single apartment for sale, from 86th Street to 100th Street.


279 Central Park West
At 88th Street
High ceilings, crown molding, and covetable corner views—plus, you can move in straightaway. It’ll cost you a bunch to deal with the bathroom’s grim bank-counter marble and tacky high-gloss wood, but you’re in luck—the price for this apartment just dropped $300,000.

Apt. 11B: $5.49 million.
Three-bedroom, four-bath; 2,215 square feet. Charges and taxes: $5,185. (Masae Katsuragawa, Sumitomo.)

285 Central Park West
At 89th Street
A gracious apartment straight out of a Hollywood madcap-heiress movie. The 21st-century client will appreciate the porte cochere with half-hour parking and the immense country kitchen. The oversize bay windows face the park—but below the tree line, so it’s a bargain, right?

Apt. 2S: $8.995 million.
Four-bedroom, three-bath; 3,500 square feet. Maintenance: $4,539. (Kathryn Steinberg, Edward Lee Cave.)

300 Central Park West
At 90th Street
One of the West Side’s four twin-tower prewars, the El Dorado houses Ron Howard and Garrison Keillor, who just rebought his apartment here a decade after leaving. Garage, storage, and gym are here—as are prices of about $2 million per bedroom.

Apt. 5G: $6.250 million.
Three-bedroom, four-bath; 3,000 square feet. Maintenance: $ 3,526. (Judith McKay Durham, Stribling.)
Apt. 2B: $3.35 million.
Three-bedroom, four-bath; 2,700 square feet. Maintenance: $2,648. (John Burger, Brown Harris Stevens.)
Apt. 8H: $2.95 million.
Two-bedroom, two-bath; 2,000 square feet. Maintenance: $2,390. (Irene Balsam, Halstead.)
Apt. 11A: $1.995 million.
One-bedroom, one-bath; 1,100 square feet. Maintenance: $1,963. (John Burger, Brown Harris Stevens.)

Apt. 16E (pictured): $5.5 million.
Three-bedroom, 31/2-bath; 2,322 square feet. Maintenance: $3,268. (Leonard Steinberg, Douglas Elliman.)
Apt. 21D: $7.195 million.
Three-bedroom, 31/2-bath; 3,000 square feet. Maintenance: $4,663. (Donna Olshan, Olshan Realty.)
Apt. 21G: $ 6.975 million.
Three-bedroom, four-bath; 3,000-square-foot private floor. Maintenance: $4,624. (John Burger, Brown Harris Stevens.)

320 Central Park West
At 92nd Street
A block above the El Dorado sits the Ardsley, also by architect Emery Roth. No garage here, but an attentive staff and a new gym. The co-op board’s not as stodgy as some, allowing both pets and pied-à-terre buyers.

Apt. 1K: $1.695 million.
Three-bedroom, two-bath; 1,600 square feet. Maintenance: $1,854. (Scott Allison, Prudential Douglas Elliman.)
Apt. 4C: $2.355 million (pictured).
Three-bedroom, three-bath; 2,100 square feet. Maintenance: $2,156. (Leonard Gottlieb and Eric Janssen; Halstead.)
Apt. 4M: $675,000.
One-bedroom, one-bath; 800 square feet. Maintenance: $821. (Alison Black, Sloane Square.)
Apt. 11I: $2.195 million.
Three-bedroom, two-bath; 1,700 square feet. Maintenance: $2,331. (Neil Levine, Corcoran.)

327 Central Park West
At 93rd Street
There’s no board approval at this prewar condo, and the installation of a bells-and-whistles gym is under way. The simultaneous sale of apartments 14B and 15B creates the possibility of a killer duplex, at a killer cost.

Apt. 3-4 C: $2.195 million.
Two-bedroom, 21/2-bath; 1,900 square feet. Charges and taxes: $1,851. (No broker listed.)
Apt. 6A: $2.85 million.
Three-bedroom, three-bath; 2,000 square feet. Charges and taxes: $2,162. (Judith McKay Durham, Stribling.)
Apt. 14-15 B (pictured): $5.5 million.
Four-bedroom, four-bath; 3,620 square feet. Charges and taxes: $4,248. Apt. 14B, a two-bedroom, is also available on its own for $2.75 million. (Joshua Judge, Coldwell Banker.)

336 Central Park West
At 94th Street
A bargain in these parts: wood-burning fireplace, herringbone floors, and a down payment under 100 grand. No park views, but you don’t pay for them either.

Apt. 15D (pictured): $649,000.
One-bedroom, one-bath; 800 square feet. Maintenance: $1,271. (Deborah Straubinger, Eychner.)

353 Central Park West
At 95th Street
Only fifteen years old, this condo building has sixteen full-floor apartments meant to mimic prewar layouts, with updates like floor-to-ceiling Thermopane windows and private elevator landings. Note the price difference between the fourth and fifteenth floor: $1.2 million.

Apt. 4: $4.59 million.
Three-bedroom, four-bath; 2,733 square feet. Charges and taxes: $4,168. (Daniel Douglas, Corcoran.)
Apt. 15 (pictured): $5.8 million.
Three-bedroom, four-bath; 2,733 square feet. Charges and taxes: $5,777. (Linda Reiner, Warburg.)

355 Central Park West
Near 95th Street
One of the few single-family houses facing the park. Big enough—and zoned for— two families, the house is twenty feet wide, sunny, and spacious, with a huge party-ready roof deck facing the park.

Five-story townhouse; $4.9 million.
5,084 square feet. Taxes: $17,000. (Mary Rolland, Coldwell Banker.)

370 Central Park West
At 97th Street
Decent light and plenty of closet space; both the kitchen and bathroom have windows, giving you all the more incentive to rip out the crummy tile and cabinets. The building provides a 24-hour doorman and shared garden, and it’s pretty relaxed for a co-op, allowing both pets and sublets.

Apt. 309: $530,000.
One-bedroom, one-bath; 725 square feet. Maintenance: $722. (Yolonda Gorham, Corcoran.)

372 Central Park West
At 97th Street
This is the Vaux, the southernmost tower in a seven-building Robert Moses complex once known as Manhattantown, a public work gone private condo. Pleasant enough, with bike storage, gym, and parking, and the monthly charges are supremely low.

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