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Taking Inventory: Central Park West

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

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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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