New York

Residences at 20 Pine start at $715,000


Residences at 20 Pine, the former location of Chase Manhattan Bank's headquarters in downtown Manhattan, start at $715,000 for a one-bedroom condo. Two penthouses in the building are being offered for $3.1 and $3.2 million. The Terrace Lounge on the 25th floor (shown above) is open to all residents who want to take in the city views and enjoy the reflecting pool and gardens. The building also features a Library Lounge adjacent to the lobby where residents can read and reflect in a sofa-filled environment.
20 Pine

Scarlett Johansson buys Manhattan penthouse

The New York Observer’s “Manhattan Transfers” reported that actress Scarlett Johansson paid $2,100,000 for a four-room penthouse near Sutton Place in Mid-Town Manhattan on April 28. The unit is in the Sutton Manor building at 411 E. 53rd Street in Manhattan and was listed at 1,270 square feet. The penthouse has two bedrooms, two baths, a terrace and a greenhouse.

Hillandale Estate, New York: $95 million



The English-style stone manor of Hillandale sits on more than 262 acres straddling the New York and Connecticut border. Build in the 1900s, the residence features formal gardens, a lake, 11 fireplaces, a barn, guest house, indoor and outdoor pools, private lake, tennis court, staff residences and a terrace with dramatic views of the grounds. The residence has around 20,000 square feet of living space with 8 bedrooms, 10 full baths, 4 half baths and 6 garages.
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Hillandale Garden



A formal garden at the Hillandale estate in Pound Ridge, New York.

Hillandale Tennis Court



The tennis court at the Hillandale estate in Pound Ridge, New York.

Floorplan Voyeur: Frank Sinatra's Penthouse



A penthouse apartment once owned by Frank Sinatra at 530 East 72nd Street in Manhattan is on the market for $5,995,000. Sinatra helped design the penthouse in 1961. He lived there with Mia Farrow and later sold the apartment to Andy Warhol’s physician, Denton S. Cox. Cox's estate has put the apartment on the market. The apartment has not been well maintained and the listing by Halstead Property fails to show any interior photos. View full image.
Nobody Changes Frank Sinatra’s Wallpaper
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$7 M for Dan Aykroyd's Stunning Manhattan View



Comedian Dan Aykroyd has put his 3,400 square foot apartment on the market in Manhattan. The four-bedroom penthouse occupies the top three floors of a post-war high rise on the Upper East Side. The residence has fireplaces in the living room and master bedroom, a private elevator and a terrace.
Listing Price: $7,000,000
Bedrooms: 4
Bathrooms: 4.5
Now, Live From the West Coast
Listing
Actor Dan Aykroyd lists his triplex penthouse in Manhattan for $7M

Floorplan Voyeur: Olsen Twins' $11.9 M Penthouse



The 5,725 square-foot New York penthouse that Mary-Kate and Ashley Olsen bought in 2004 for $7.3 million is now on the market for $11,995,000. The penthouse has 5 bedrooms, 4.5 bathrooms and two private elevators. Although the twins helped create the space, it's mostly been a rental since it was built. The New York Observer's Manhattan Transfers blog interviewed Stribling & Associates vice president Charlotte Van Doren about the penthouse.

“It’s very dramatic, very dramatic; you walk in and it’s right there, bang,” Ms. Van Doren said. That living/dining room, the master bedroom, the master dressing room (“as large as a large maid’s room, basically”) and two extra bedrooms have open harbor views facing south.

Empty House! Olsen Twins List Morton Square Penthouse (Again) for $11.9 M
Listing (With Photo Gallery)
UPDATE: Olsen Twins

New York's Hidden Places



The New York Times examines pockets of tranquility in the heart of New York City. Neighborhoods such as Pomander Walk (pictured here), a hidden street on the Upper West Side, are nearly invisible to passersby. In fact, because delivery people could never find the street, residents renamed it to a more delivery friendly 265 West 94th Street.View full image.

The properties on these streets tend to be small, and many have been carefully restored to recall a bygone era. They rarely come up for sale, but when they do, they can command hefty premiums.

“You almost never see these kinds of properties come on the market, because the people who move into them almost never move out,” said Beverly Sonnenborn, an agent with Sotheby’s International Realty who specializes in properties in Greenwich Village, where many of these historic properties exist.

Searching for New York’s Hidden Places
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