Here’s A Roundup Of The Week’s Priciest Manhattan Listings: Here’s What You Can Get For $15 Mill Or More
Not for the faint of heart or wallet. But these places are pretty amazing.
In a housing market that can only be described as a dream out of reach, there’s still one thing that’s certain—if you have more money, you get more Manhattan. But if you don’t have wads of cash stacked in some secret Swiss account, you can look, but not touch. So, we’re here to help you pine for the impossible. Browse through five of our most expensive residential listings that come with a price tag of $15 million and more, or as we like to call it, real estate porn.
Listing Price: $18,700,000
Listing Price: $19,000,000
This UES prewar gem, built in 1925, is 6,791 square feet with a total of 12 rooms and 4.5 baths. Touted as one of Manhattan’s most sought-after buildings, this co-op has dazzling vistas of the Central Park, the Reservoir and the CPW skyline. The Downton Abbeyish-style home has a bedroom wing, a powder room and double staff room for families fit to be royals.
Listing Price: $23,750,000
At 9,035 square feet, this mammoth townhouse on the Upper East Side is spread over six floors and comes with a sweeping staircase, high ceilings, a landscaped garden, a Juliet balcony, seven oversized bedrooms and an additional 1,360 square feet of cellar storage. Its location, between Madison and Park Avenues, gives the owners access to some of the city’s best shopping streets and most celebrated cultural hot spots.
Listing Price: $26,000,000
Marketed as ‘a mansion in the making’ this 10,000 square foot, Greek Revival townhouse will be renovated by an award-winning architect. Once complete, the house will have exceptional features like a 1,200 square foot garden, multiple fireplaces and rooms with an uber-modern design touch.
Listing Price: $72,000,000
The week’s most expensive listing at a staggering $72 million, is a colossal space measuring 21,070 square foot built in 1917 that was once the Center For Specialty Care, an outpatients’ facility for plastic surgery. Cotton tycoon, Otto Louis Dommerich, originally built the eponymous mansion that was designed by Henry C. Pelton and retains most of its historic charm. Check out the perks like the checkered floors, the spiral staircase, stained glass dome and a sun-filled solarium.
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