Hearth and Home

34 East 38th Street, #4C Studios rarely come with (working) fireplaces. This Maplewood, woodburning fireplace with a stone surround serves as the focal point of the space, which also features exposed brick, high ceilings and a washer and dryer.
Monthly maintenance: $480
Broker: Lidia Lander, Citi-Habitats Photo: Courtesy of the Broker

46 West 75th Street, #2 There are two working fireplaces in this two-bedroom duplex on the Upper West Side, both made of marble and white brick. Floor-to-ceiling windows on both floors provide views of a 20 x 30-foot garden.
Price:$1.895 million
Monthly maintenance: $1847
Broker: Diana Hartman, Fenwick Keats Goodstein Photo: Courtesy of the Broker

287 DeKalb Avenue, Brooklyn Five fireplaces adorn this historically maintained, landmarked Clinton Hill brownstone built in the late 1800s, two on the parlor floor and three in the bedrooms. The top-floor room, presently used as a den, has the only hearth that’s working right now, though the rest can be fired up after some adjustments.
Price:$2.25 million
Annual taxes: $8,335
Broker: Sandra Y. Friedman Photo: Courtesy of the Broker

18 Grove Street A minimalist brick fireplace anchors the living room of this five-bedroom, five-bath townhouse at the corner of Grove and Bedford, where the new owners can get comfy while surveying the wintry scene outdoors through four large windows. Another fireplace warms up the bedroom.
Price:$7.8 million
Broker: Robin Bowden, Prudential Douglas Elliman Photo: Courtesy of the Broker

115 East 86th Street The two fireplaces in this Carnegie Hill co-op share the wall that divides the living room from the dining room that faces the roomy, renovated kitchen.
Price:$2.995 million
Monthly maintenance: $3,083
Broker: Jane Andrews, Warburg Realty Photo: Courtesy of the Broker

878 President Street, Brooklyn There are hearths galore in this two-family Romanesque Revival townhouse in prime Park Slope built in 1889: four in the upper triplex and one in the one-bedroom garden floor.
Price:$3.139 million
Annual taxes: $7,800 (approximate)
Broker: Sue Plotz, Brown Harris Stevens Photo: Courtesy of the Broker

419 West 55th Street, PH A modern gas fireplace presides over the living room of this loft-like, two-bedroom, two-bath Midtown West penthouse with 12-foot ceilings. The property also comes with a 663-square-foot studio reachable via the terrace.
Price:$4.2 million
Monthly maintenance: $4,586.83
Broker: Rosa Murphy, Halstead Property Photo: Courtesy of the Broker

281 Henry Street, Brooklyn There are fireplaces, and then there are fireplaces. There are five working ones (and three not) in this fully restored Brooklyn Heights townhouse, the most intricate of which has an elaborately ornamented marble surround. Its horseshoe opening is ribboned with carved marble and cast-iron. Plenty of other period details remain, including inlaid floors and stylized ceiling medallions.
Price:$5.395 million
Annual taxes: $12,842
Brokers: Ellen Newman and Lisa Detwiler, the Corcoran Group Photo: Courtesy of the Broker

37 West 94th Street Seven gas fireplaces await the next owner of this 4,138-square-foot, ten-room townhouse, which is also available as a high-end rental for $26,000/month. Each one is 120 years old, says listing broker Karen Kelley, and their glazed trent tiles are all intact.
Price:$5.995 million
Annual taxes: $16,000
Brokers: Karen Kelley and Jennifer Taylor, the Corcoran Group Photo: Courtesy of the Broker

50 East 77th Street Instead of a typical placement, the gas fireplace in this four-bedroom, five-bath co-op is angled in a corner of the sunken living room. Proportioned to complement the 13-foot-ceilings (the mantle is taller than usual), it cozies up a grand space. It’s in the Carlyle House, which means residents have access to the Carlyle Hotel’s services, including the dining room and spa.
Price:$6.45 million
Monthly maintenance: $4,878
Brokers: Deborah Grubman and David Dubin, the Corcoran Group Photo: Courtesy of the Broker

Slide Header For me, the high point of the show is this, which manages simultaneously to be a painting, a force field, and an electromagnetic visual discharge. This is an artist sloughing off old consciousness, making something he doesn’t even know is art, giving up nearly all known languages of painting, and maybe violating the laws of nature by making something that seemingly puts off more energy than went into making it. Photo: Courtesy of the Broker

Hearth and Home